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language contained in the Gram- popular element in the press gain-
mar, 548; changes that have af- ing ground rapidly, 403; results
tected the sounds of the language of the newspaper growth, 404; on
have affected its vowel system, the privacy of life, 404; it inten-
548; substitution of the English sities in a high degree the passing
w for the German w or v as the impressions of the hour, 406 ; loss
equivalent of the Hebrew vav, of individuality, 407; the press
549; origin of the vowel sounds, unfavorable to moral integrity
549; the treatment of the verb and soundness, 408; the press a
and of participial and infinitive constant means of reaching private
forms of nouns, 550; merits of the ends, 410; exclusion of articles

Student's Hebrew Lexicon, 551. of real merit, 411; the press a
Hefele's, Dr. Chas. J., History of the strong incentive to personal van-

Christian Councils, noticed, 507. ity, 412; reason for dwelling on
Hengstenberg's, E. W., Book of Job, these evils, 412; the levelling
noticed, 387.

down of literature and science to
Herrick, Prof. J. R., article by, 209. the popular mind inevitable, 414;
Hoffmann's, Dr., Deutschland, no- excessive pride of Americans in
ticed, 199.

their newspapers, 415 ; the ener
I.

getic character of our reforms due
Infant Baptism and a Regenerated to the press, 415; two sorts of

Church-Membership Irreconcila- influence belonging to the press,
ble, article on, by Rev. W. H. H. involuntary and designed, 416;
Marsh, 665; prevalent vagueness injurious effects of the publication
of conception in regard to the of the details of crime, 417.
relation of baptized children to

J.
the church, 667; the subject of
personal regeneration related to John i. 26, Εγώ βαπτίζω εν ύδατι
all theories of the church-member- Exegesis of, article, by Rev. J.
ship of baptized children, 678; Tracy, D.D.,532; alleged error in
reasons for which infant baptism

using with in the place of in, 532;
and a regenerated church-mem- oúv not understood where no prep-
bership are irreconcilable, 687; osition is used, 532; èv primarily
the great difference between Bap- expresses locality, 533; it cannot
tists and Paedobaptists, in the be rendered into, 534; still uncer-
realization of the idea of a regen-

tain whether John baptized by
erated church-membership, 697. immersion, 537.
Influence of the Pulpit, The, article Jowett's, B., Dialogues of Plato,

on, by Prof. John Bascom, 698; noticed, 392.
power of the preacher in general,

K.
698; the pulpit often disparaged, Keim's Dr. T., History of Jesus of
699; the pulpit undervalued, 702; Nazareth, noticed, 197, 384.
sources of its influence, 704; the Krauth's, Charles P., D.D., Con-
identification of the pulpit with servative Reformation and its
progress, 709; means of enlarging Theology, noticed, 204.
the influence of the pulpit, 711; Kubel's Social and Economic Legis.
increased cultivation permeated

lation of the Old Testament, no-
by faith, 711; broader defence of ticed, 200.
Christian principles, 714; moral

L.
force with which religious truths Lange's, Dr. J. P, Life of the Lord
are held, 716.

Jesus Christ, noticed, 564.
Influence of the Press, The, article Lawrence's, Rev. E. A., D.D., Life

on, by Prof. John Bascom, 401 ; of Joel Hawes, D.D., noticed, 573.
the printing-press a powerful agent Lecky on Morals, article on, by
in civilization, 401; glance at the Prof. J. R. Herrick, 209; rela-
history of newspapers, 401; the tion of the principles of ethics to
0.
he does not recognize an objective Organic and Visible Manifestation
standard of morals in the divine of Christ's Kingdoin, and the
reason, 218; nor in the human

N.

theological opinions, 209; design McCosh's, James, D.D., Christianity
of Lecky's History of Morals, 210; and Positivism, noticed, 207.
his views of ethical principles im- Merrill, Rev. Selah, article by, 510.
portant to be understood, 211; Müller's, Max, Lectures on the
his classification of theories, 211; Science of Religion, noticed, 580.
the ethics of interest, 212; objec- Murphy, J. C., LL.D., articles by,
tions to the ethics of interest, 213 ;

74, 289.
his views of intuitive morals, 215;
the argument in favor of the Nott's, Pres. Eliphalet, Resurrection
ethics of interest drawn from the of Christ, noticed, 784.
diversity of moral judgments, Noyes's, Prof. Daniel J., Memoir of
216; bis exposition of the intui- N. G. Upham, noticed, 568.
tive theory of morals faulty, 216;

Human Agency in its Advance-
reason, 219; the perpetual change ment, The, article on, by Prof.
in the standard of morals and in Samuel Harris, 114; the church
the relative value of particular the organic outgrowth in human
virtues, 220; his account of moral history of the life that is in Christ,
types unsatisfactory, 221; treat- 114; the Spirit present where the
ment of Christianity unsatisfac- church is, and the church existent
tory, 223; as shown in his account only where the Spirit is, 115; the
of the condition of the Roman true idea of the church as the
empire, 223; account of Pagan outgrowth of the life that is in
morality, 224 ; his glorification of Christ, 117; the Spirit acts pri-
stoicism, 225; his account of the marily on individuals, 117; the
moral character of Christian Rome, church an organized association
226; he is unjust to Christianity of persons renewed by the Holy
because he does not recognize the Spirit, 118; the individualism of
cycles of civilization from a true the church, 119; this statement
historic point of view, 228; his historically proved, 120; the con-
false assumption that Roine was stitution of the church has fur-
converted and Christianity propa- nished an important principle of
gated by simply natural agencies, political and social progress, 121 ;
230; comparison of his positions the church as an organization
with each other, 231 ; manner in subordinate to the life, 122; the
which he regards miracles as con- organization the outgrowth of
nected with the introduction of the life, 122; the organization ex-
Christianity, 233; comparison of ists for the life, 122, the church
the Pagan and Christian systems not mediatorial, 123; this idea of
of morals important, 236 : Chris- the church has penetrated politi-
tianity a system of instruction of cal and social institutions, 123;
a peculiar character, 236; the the church not a mediator between
facts of the gospel history insepa- God and man, 125; the truths of
rable parts of the Christian sys- Christianity uttered in the hier-
tem, 237.

archial church only in monstrous
Lyell’s Student's Elements of Geol- forms, 125; the unity of the church
ogy, article on, by John B. Perry, the unity of the spirit, 127; the
479.

church local and congregational,
M.

not national, 127; the church has
“ Man of Sin," 2 Thess. . 3-9, The, no authority to govern, 127; the

article on, by Prof. Cowles, 623. national or ecumenical unity of
Marriott's, Rev. W. B., Testimony the churches, the unity of the

of the Catacombs, noticed, 396. spirit, 129; the method by which
Marsh, Rev. W. H. H., article by, 665. the fellowship of the churches

shall be determined not prescribed

P.
in the New Testament, 130; the Park, Prof. E. A., article by, 157,
Christian church neces

cessarily cath-

339, 720.
olic, 131; the continuity of Christ's Patristic Views of the two Geneal-
kingdom in history the continuity ogies of our Lord, article on, by
of the spirit not of the organiza- Frederic Gardiner, D.D., 593.
tion, 132; the organization an Perry, John B., article by, 479.
expression of the life, 133; the Physical Basis of our Spiritual
organization has a continuity that Language, The, article on, by
is historical, 134; this continuity W. M. Thompson. D.D., 1; divine
through the Spirit, 134; the church

revelation possible only by means
· transforms and purifies society, of a peculiar spiritual language,
135; the church in all generations 1; the promotion of such a lan-
as much connected with Christ as guage beyond the powers of man,
in the beginning, 136; the church 2; the spiritual language preceded
adapted to human progress, 137; by the natural and the mundane,
the necessity of human agency

for 3; Palestine necessarily the thea-
the growth of the church, 138; tre of this process, 3; man not
this only one form of the general endowed originally and miracu-
question of the manifestation of lously with a spiritual language,
the infinite in the finite, 138; de- 4; language of very slow growth,
pendence on human agency in- 5; the physical mundane basis of
volved in the historical character language easily misunderstood,
of redemption, 139; this depend- and may teach ruinous error, 7;
ence evident from the very nature the growth of a spiritual language,
of redemption, 139; this agency an argument for the reality of
an effective instrument in training divine revelation, 8; the general
Christians to love like Christ, 140; course of the argument on this
characteristics of this human agen- point, 9; the plan for forming a
cy, 140; its spontaneity, 141 ; the spiritual language begun at the
prominence given in to the indi- creation, 9; Palestine early chosen
vidual, 143; Christianity opens and fitted up as the scene of this
spheres of action adapted to every work, 10; the social and civil
Christian, 145; the Christian work condition of the Hebrews as re-
of woman, 146; it must be domes- lated to this work, 12; an accu-
tic and social, 147: the human rate acquaintance with Palestine
agency demands wise forethought not indispensable for understand-
in adapting means to ends, 148; ing the Bible, 14; the language
the choice of a profession, 149; of the poetry of the Bible has its
every man's work a calling, 149 ; basis in Palestine, 15; the scenery
the work of Christian missions of the Holy Land poetic, 16; why
performed best by associations, has Palestine produced no great
152; the necessity of this, as ena- poet ? 18; extent to which our
bling the churches to meet changes religious vocabulary has been en-
of time and peculiarities of place, riched from this poetic source, 18:
and as a means of preserving illustrated in the case of the first
Christian liberty, 152 ; voluntary Psalm, 18; the " threshing tloor
associations accordant with the and “ fruit,” 20; and “chati," 21.
apostolic constitution of the Pond, Dr. E., article by, 538.
church, 153; and with the promi- Porter's, Pres. Noah, Elements of
nence given to the individual, Intellectual Science, noticed, 788.
153; in accordance with the Potwin, Prof. L. S., article by
methods of apostolic missions,154; 419.
with the common practice of the Pressel's, W., Commentary of Hage
church, 154; the peculiar efficacy gai, Zechariah, and Malachi, no-
of this mode, 154.

ticed, 198.

Progress of Christ's Kingdom in its

Relation to Civilization, The,
article on, by Samuel Harris, D.D.,
602 ; civilization not a product
of Christianity, but an indepen-
dent existence, 602; Christianity
gives the forces essential to a per-
manent civilization, 604; civiliza-
tion in itself destitute of these
forces, 607; Christianity gradu-
ally creates a Christian civiliza-
tion, 608; the progress of Christ's
kingrlom modified by the existing
civilization, 608; the applications
of Christianity to the progress of
society disclosed only in the
progress of Christ's kingdom, 609:
men prepared to appreciate these
applications only as the exigencies
to which they are pertinent arise,
610; Christian life always modified
by the existing civilizations, 612;
Christianity sometimes comes into
alliance with imperfection and
error, 614; Christian truth often
suffocated by the error associated
with it, 616; Christianity always
begets a purer and more Christian
spirit, 616; the present always
the outgrowth of the past, 618;
Christianity produces a homo-
geneous civilization, 620; duty of
the missionary in relation to civ-
ilization, 620.

R.
Reuss's History of Editions of the

Greek Testament, noticed, 777.
Revelation and Inspiration, article

on, by E. P. Barrows, D.D., 39.:
Revelation considered in its End,
39:- Jesus an infallible teacher,
39; the relation to Christ held by
the writers of the New Testament,
42; they were qualified to preach
and to record the doctrines of the
gospel, 43; proved by the anal-
ogy of the Old Testament record,
43; the whole Old Testament
received by Jesus not merely in
accommodation to the belief of the
age, 45; the qualifications of the
apostles proved by the necessity.
of the case, 47 ; proved by Christ's
express promises to his apostles,
49; the promises found in John's
Gospel, 51; by the miraculous

gifts bestowed on the apostles, 53 ;
the miraculous element now too
much disregarded, 54; claims to
divine authority made by the
apostles themselves, 56; inspira-
tion of the associates of the apos-
tles, 58; miraculous gifts not im-
parted to them all, 60; writings
of Mark and Luke, 62; Epistles
of Mark, 62; of Luke, 65; Epistles
of James and Jude, 66; the Epis-
tle to the Hebrews, 68; the Epis-
tles of the apostolic Fathers, 69;
testimony of the primitive church-
es important, 70 ; importance of
the question of the contents of a
book claiming to be inspired, 71.
Inspiration considered in its Mode,
427:-different forms of revelation,
428; the objective forms, 428 ;
the subjective forms, 429; other
forms, 430 ; proper application
of the term inspiration,” 430;
distinction of inspiration as affect-
ing the mind of the writer and as
affecting the words, 431; this dis-
tinction untenable, 432; the ex-
tent of the application of the
term, 433; illumination of the
mind in respect to truth already
known, 435; meaning of the term
“ plenary inspiration,” 437; the
question of verbal inspiration, 438;
Eleazar Lord's modincation of this
theory, 440; sense in which we
are conscious of thought indepen-
dently of words, 442; language
necessary to discursive thought,
443; the office of language to
make our thoughts objective to
ourselves, 444; the essential na-
ture of language, 444; the end
proposed in inspiration the main
thing, and not the particular
method, 446; the case of new
revelations, 447; the case of emo-
tions and purposes, 419 ; case of
narratives of events before known,
449; objection to the theory of
verbal inspiration from diversity
of style, 450; answers of Carson
and 'Lord, 451 ; argument for
verbal inspiration from congruity,
452; objection from the various
forms in which the same words of
our Lord are recorded, 453; in-
spiration in relation to versions,
455; the possibility of God's pres-
ence being so revealed as that
there should be no doubt of the
reality of the revelation, 456 ;
gift of tongues, 458. Revelation
considered in its Sphere,640:— the
limitation of this sphere as to the
phenomena of nature, 641; as to the
natural endowments of the sacred
writers, 645; their matter, 646 ;
their style and diction, 649; limi-
tation in respect to unessential
circumstances, 652; the question
of plenary inspiration has respect
to the end in view, 636; limitation
as respects the amount of light
given in the scriptures, 658; the
six days of creation, 661; chro-
nology of the Bible, 663; lon-
gevity of the antediluvians, 663;
antiquity of man, 663; unity of
the race, 664; commerce with the
dead by modern spiritualists, 664.
Riggs's, Elias, D.D., Suggested

Emendations of the Authorized
English Version of the Old Tes-

tament, noticed, 780.
Romang's, I. P., More Important

Questions of Religion, noticed, 386.
Rontsch's Indo-Germanic and the
Semitic Races, noticed, 778.

S.
Schultze's, Dr. Fritz, Immortality

of the Soul, noticed, 774.
Shepard, Prof. Geo., article by, 22.
Speaker's Commentary, noticed, 200.
Spiritual Language, its Physical
Basis, article on, by W. M.

Thomson, D.D., 1.
Stöckl, Dr. Albert, Handbook of

Philosophy, noticed, 776.
Stuart's, Prof. M., History of the Old

Testament Canon, noticed, 395.
Sufferings of Messiah (a German
work), noticed, 199.

T.
Taylor's, S. H., LL.D, Elementary

Grammar of the Greek Language,

noticed, 565.
Thomson, W. M., D.D., article by, 1.
Thompson, J.P., D.D., article by, 771.
Three Fundamental Methods of

Preaching, The, article on, by
Prof. Edwards A. Park, 157 : The
Public Reading of Sermons :-

not all sermons that are written,
to be read, 157; the reading of
sermons not to be indiscriminately
condemned, 158; the prospect of
reading an entire discourse, an in-
centive to careful writing.158; the
occasional reading of a discourse
gives a needed variety to the
services of the pulpit, 159; it adds
emphasis to a preacher's words,
159; writing may be particularly
appropriate to the subject and
style of a sermon, 160; sometimes
particularly appropriate to the
relation of preacher and audience
to each other, 162; appropriate to
the mental or physical state of the
preacher, 163; appropriate to the
preacher's constitution and gen-
eral character, 164; the reading
of a sermon may be more nat-
ural and impressive than speak-
ing extempore or memoriter, 167;
the reading of sermons more or
less useful as more or less inter-
mingled with extempore or mem-
oriter preaching, 169; the practice
of reading sermons cannot become
the general practice without less-
ening, the preacher's influence,
170; it requires too much writing
for the bealth, 170; disqualifies
the minister for the full use of bis
corporeal powers, 171; reading
degenerates into an inapposite
stupid delivery, 171; reading lia-
ble to deadening forms of abuse,
172; rules for the public reading
of sermons suggested by the fact
that it should be modified by the
other methods of delivery, 174.
Preaching Memoriter, 176:– it
bas high authority in its favor,
176 ; some men have a call from
heaven to preach memoriter, 177;
the majority of preachers may
wisely cultivate the power of so
preaching, 179; a sermon may be
forgotten the next day after it is
preached, 179; advantages of
preaching memoriter, 181; it in-
cites to the making of the discourse
a rich one, 181: the preacher en-
riching himself by treasuring up
the sound thoughts and well-chosen
expressions of written discourses,

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