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INDEX TO VOL. IV.

(NEW SERIES.)

ARTICLES AND SUBJECTS.

A.

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APFGHANS and Ten Tribes, 697.
Africa, Southern. (Moffat's Missionary La-

bours. Moodie's Specimens, &c. Parlia-
mentary Papers relative to Southern Africa.
Mirror of Parliament.) 547-564 ; 631-660.
Neglected and imperfect state of the Church
at the Cape as compared with the sects,
549–560. Labours of the united brethren of
the Missionaries of the London Society,
551, 552. Bushmen, theircircumstances and
character, 553–555. Dr. Vanderkemp, 552-
557. Orange River crossed by Missionaries,
560. Conversion of Africaner, the freebooting
chief, 563. War with the Dutch boors-has
terminated in a large accession to English
territory, 634, 635. Labours of Mr. Moffat,
his residence amongst the Bechuanas, 637
640. His visit to Makaba, 641. Conversions,
644. Difficulty of contending with the prac-
tice of polygamy, 645. Visit to Moselekatse,
650. Importance of sending a Bishop to

Southern Africa, 660.
Anglo-Catholicism. (Gresley's Bernard Leslie.

Watson's Letter to the Laity. Percival's Col-
lection of Papers connected with the prestnt
Theological movement.) 58--74. Distinction
between the Reformation period and the pre-
sent movement, 58. Authority the charac-
teristic principle of the revival of Anglo.
Catholicism, 59. Details involved in the
discussion may be questionable, yet the prin-
ciple unimpaired, 60. In principle the Anglo-
Catholics one, and the low party one,
instanced in Dr. Hampden's case, 63. Cha-
racter of Mr. Gresley's style and analysis of
Bernard Leslie, 63-68. Strictures on por-
tions, 68-71. Present rancour and clamour
against catholic truth instanced in Mr. Noel's
sermon at St. Clement Danes, and Mr.

Stowell's speech at Exeter Hall, 72-74.
Anglo-Saxon Literature. (Biographia Britan-

nica Literaria, Anglo-Saxon period, by Thos.
Wright, M.A.] 163—181. Romances of the
Anglo-Saxons, 164, 165. Religious poetry,
166, 167. Latin writers among the Anglo-
Saxons, 168. Restoration of Anglo-Saxon by
Alfred, 169. Alfric, the grammarian, 170.
A witness against transubstantiation, 171.
State of Science, 173. Hamiltonian system,
175. Riddles and Enigmas, 176. Geometry
and Astronomy, 177. Geography and Geo-
logy, 178. Medical science, 179. Charms
and strange recipes, 180, 181.

NO, XXIV.-N. S.

Catholicism, Letter on, by a Catholic, 208-215.

Reformed Catholic our best designation, for

four reasons, 211--213.
Chapters on Ecclesiastical Law. [Curales and

Curacies.) Simony of clerical agencies, 193,
194. Tabular view of the enactments in
1 & 2 Victoria, cap. 106, respecting Curates,
294-296. Case of Dakins v. Seaman, Ex-
chequer, April, 1812, 297, 298.
Chester Training College, 448—450.
Christian Priesthood and Sacrifice. [History of

the Christian Religion and Church, by Dr. A.
Neander ; translated by H. J. Rose, B.D.
History of the Planting and Training of the
Christian Church by the Apostles, by Dr. A.
Neander; translated by J. E. Ryland.] 74–
92. Offering sacrifice not essential to the
character of a priest. Deacons reckoned in
the priesthood by some Fathers, 75. Whe-
ther the upper orders of the Clergy do offer
sacritice, &c., 76. Fallacy of Outram in de-
fining sacrifice. Sufficiency of Christ's only,
excludes subsequent propitiatory sacrifice, 76.
Scripture indications of sacrifice in the
Christian Church. Analogy between Mel-
chisedek's priesthood and Christ's, 77-79.
Doctrine of the Fathers on the subject not
uniform or exact, 81-84. Nevertheless,
they present us with a practical doctrine on
the subject, 85. In what respects the Eucha-
rist fitly styled a sacrifice, 86-89. Common

mistake as to Jewish sacrifice, 91, 92.
Christopher North, Recreations of. [Recrea-

tions of Christopher North, Vols. I. & II.)
401-418. Causes of the unpopularity of Pro-
fessor Wilson's poetry, 101, 102.

His supre-
macy as a critic, 403. His “Hour's Talk
about Poetry," 403-406. Fallacies respect-
ing the Excursion, 406-408. Humour of the
Recreations, extracts, 409-416. Tone of
Christopher North, how far unsafe, 417, 418.

4 z

The

Church Architecture, styles of. [Report of the

Cambridge Camden Society for 1842.
Ecclesiologist, Nos. VI. & VII.] 257-270.
Doctrine of Mr. Pugin and the Ecclesiologist,
that pointed Gothic is the only Christian
architecture, in what sense true, 258–260.
Impossibility of using it consistently at pre-
sent; country churches not good precedents,
261, 262. Impossibility of throwing ourselves
at present on only one style, 263. Advan-
tages of southern Romanesque, 264. Differ-
ence between mediæval worship and our own,
demands a corresponding difference of archi-
tecture, 265, 266. All arrangements should
have reference to the altar. Elongated chan-
cels at present interfere with its dignity and
importance, 266—268. Good effected by the

Camden Society, 270.
Consecration of Colonial Bishops, 335, 336.

14. Importance of keeping up reverence,
14, 15; of personal application, 19. School

at Failand Lodge, 20, 21.
Emigration to America, 325, 326.
English Constitution. (The English Constits-

tion; A Popular Commentary, &c., by Geo.
Bouyer, M.A.) 182–193. Meaning of the
term Constitution ; public and private law,-
the former, what is meant by the Constitu-
tion, 182–184. Just view taken by Mr.
Bowyer, of the connexion between Church
and State, 185–189. Poor Laws, 190—192.

G.

Geology. (A Treatise on Geology, &c., by John

Phillips, F.R.S. &c.] 233-246. Geology,
as commonly understood, includes three
sciences, 233. Order of strata; origin of
stratified rocks; their natural position, their
actual, 235-237. Geological chronology,
237-245. Admirable treatment of such ques-
tions by Mr. Whewell, 245.

D.

H.

Health of Towns. (Report from the Select Com-

mittee on Improvement of the Health of Tosens,
&c.) 624-631. Hideous nature of facts re-
vealed concerning city churchyards, 625.
Public cemeteries the proposed remedy, 626.
Unfairness of the Report, 627, 635. Evils
that must be guarded against in the proposed
cemeteries, 629–635.

I.

Didactic Fiction of the Year 1842. [Louisa, or

the Bride. Feats in the Fiord. Ivo and Ve
rena. Winter's Tale, &c. &c.] 528—546.
661-669. Resemblance in kind of the au-
thoress of Louisa, to Miss Austen, 529.
Her leading moral, 530—531. Eccentricity
repugnant to the Christian character, 531.
Freedom of Louisa from anything like satire,
532. Miss Martineau's Feats on the Fiord,-
its merits and its defects, 543-546. Beauty
of Ivo and Verena, 546. Mr. Gresley's Holy-
day Tales,- Allegory of Atmodes, 661-666.
Mr. Adams's Shadow of the Cross,--Vindica-
tion of Allegory, 666-668. Robert Marshall,

-Burns' Penny and Half-penny Tales, 668.
Divine Right of Tithes, No. VIII., 215. No.

IX., 445. No. X., 690.
Division of Verses in the Bible, 418-433.
Dogmatic teaching, Importance of. [Select

Treatises of St. Alhanasius, &c.] 246—257.
Teaching must be dogmatic, positive, and
exclusive, if it is to be at all adapted to the
times in which we live, 247. Sentiment of
the Church of England to be learned from her
formularies, 247, 248. Important results to
be looked for from such teaching, 248-250.
Feebleness of the present ultra-Protestantism,
even in its negations, 251. Difference be-
tween this temper and that of our standard

divines, 252.
Dunstan and his cotemporaries. [The Early

English Church, by the Rev. E.Churton, M.A.
Biographia Britannica Literaria. Anglo-
Saxon Period, edited by Thomas Wright,
M.4.] 341-361. Birth and Education of
Dunstan, at Glastonbury, 345. The story of
Edwy and Algiva explained, 347. Benedic-
tine rule, as introduced by Dunstan, 351.
The accident at Calne, 354. Ethelwold of
Winchester, 358. Oswald of Worcester, 360.

Infant Schools. [Infant Education, &c. Combe's

Treatise, gc Bishop of Sodor and Man's
Hints,&c. &c. &c.] 362, 377. Ordinary objec-
tions to Infant Schools stated and answered,
363. Organization and apparatus of an Infant
School, 364-366. Qualifications of teacher,

366. Course of instruction, 367-377.
Ireland in 1641 and 1690. [Narratires illustre-

tive of the Contests in Ireland in 1641 and
1690. Edited by T. Crofton Croker, Esq. &c.]
24–31. Siege of Ballyally Castle, in 1641,
24. Colonel Kelly's "Macariæ Excidium,"
25. Retreat from the Boyne, the result of
false policy, not of cowardice, 27. Sarsfield
at Limerick, 28. Tyrconnell's treachery to.
wards St. Ausan, 29. Character of Tyrcon-
nell, 31.

K.

Khouds of Goomsur and Bead. (An account

the Religious Opinions and Observances of
the Khouds. By Capt. S. C. Macpherson.)
Mythology of the Khouds, 379_381. Human
sacrifices, 383. Offices of the priesthood,
386.

E.

L.

Latitudinarian Heresy, Correspondence on.

Pp. 223, 326, 572, 697.

M.

Education. (Dr. Shuttletoorth's Lecture at Ex-

eter Hall. The Schoolmaster Vindicated.]
490-497. Classes at Exeter Hall,- Danger
threatened by them, 493. Value of Mr.

Moody's lecture, 494-497.
Education, recent English Works on. (The

Educational Magazine. Model Lessons for
Infant-School Teachers, &c.] 1-30. Advan-
tages of the Scottish system of parochial edu-
cation, 1-3.

Mr. Menzies on questioning
as to the meaning of words, 3–7. Dunn's
principles of teaching, 7, 8. Good sense of
Mrs. T'uckfield; the successive method, 9, 10.
Principles of the Educational Magazine, 11-

Mary the Queen, and Mary the Princess. (Lires

of the Queens of England. By Agnes Strick-
land. Vol. V.) 461-489. Mary's birth, 462.
Her education, and conduct as a child, 463.

Reginald Pole and Henry VIII., 465. De-
gradation of Mary, 467. Negotiations for a
reconciliation with her father, 469. Harsh-
ness of the conditions, 470. Mary's charity,
471. Her friendship with Katharine Parr,
472. Contests with Somerset and Dudley
about her religion, 473—475. Interview with
Bishop Ridley, 476. Her able conduct on her
brother's death, 477, 478. Her clemency to-
wards her enemies, 478-481. Interference
with religion, 479, 480. Supremacy of Philip
and the Council after the marriage, 483, 484.
Her share in the persecutions, 484. Her
obedience to Philip after his departure, 485.
Her continued illness, 485. Her conduct in
the proposed marriage of Elizabeth to the
Prince of Savoy, 487, 488.

Increase of perse-
cution by the council, during Mary's fatal
illness, 488, and note. Her death and chari-

table bequests, 489.
Methodism, Wesleyan. (Jackson's Letter to

Pusey, and Wesleyan Methodist Magazine.]
315. 520–527. Jackson's Letters to Pusey
reviewed, 315. Anger of Methodist Magazine
at Christian Remembrancer's review, 520.
Practical tendency of Methodism to substi-
tute justification by impulse for repentance,
521; proved by instances, 521-525. Heresy
of Dr. Adam Clarke, 526. Methodist hymn,
526; and specimen of Methodist poetry, 527.
Mormonism. (Caswalls City of the Mormons;
His silence after the election of Moray to the
regency, 114. His and the minister's con-
nexion with the secret plot for Mary's death,
U5, 116. His death, 116. Morton and the
ministers, 117, 118. Interview of the minis-
ters with the young king, 119. Montgomery,
Bishop of Glasgow, and the Assembly--com-
mencement of the struggle between Episco-
pacy and Presbyterianism, 121. Violence of
Durie and his fellow-preachers, 123.

2

irreconcllable variance between the teaching
of Oxford and Rome, 670-674. Conclusion
from this, 674. Dr Baggs irreverent and
unfair, 674, 675. Contrast between Dr. Baggs
and Mr. Fish, 675. Mr. Fish considers
" Tractarianism" and Romanism the same
and Oxford writers to be disguised Jesuits.
Extract from Mr. Fish, 675, 676.

or Three Days at Nauvoo, in 1842.) 278–
292. Ecclesiastical condition of the United
States, as detailed Combe, 278; and J. S.
Buckingham, 279, 280. Tendency to Socini-
anism proved and accounted for, 281. Yet
Socinianism only progression, apostasy its
result. Mormonism this new apostasy, 282.
History of Mormonism; its creed, scriptures,
doctrine, 284. Not a temporary delusion; its
system, numbers, and organization, its tem-
ple, its success in England; infamous cha-
racter of its founder, 214-288. Mormonism
a shadow of Anti-Christ, 288–290. The
Church catholic the sole antagonist of Mor-
monism, 291. Mormonism the legitimate
development of the principles of dissent, 292.
Music, Ecclesiastical. 207, 208.

P.
Parker Society, Letter on the Publications

of. 698
Poetry of the Year 1842. [Wordsworth's Poems

of early and late years. Campbell's Pilgrim
of Glencoe. Tennyson's Poems. Trench's
Poems from Eastern Sources. Williams's
Baplistery. Whytehead's Poems. Eumon-
stune's Progress of Religion. Montgomery's
Luther, &c.) 42-58; 132-162. Alterations
in some of Mr. Tennyson's former poems,
43–45. Deficiency of humanity in Mr. Ten-
nyson's mind. False theory of art, 46--49.
His recent displays of imagination combined
with graceful playfulness, 52–55. Causes
which hinder Mr. Trench's popularity, 133,
134. Assonant rhymes, 139–142. The
Ghazel, 142. Mr. Williams, resemblance of
his poetry to Shelley's. Point of contact
between Pantheism and truth, 143--146.
Magnificence of ode entitled “The Waters
of the City of God," 151 -- 155. Beauty of
Mr. Whytehead's poetry, 156-158. Merits of
Sir Archibald Edmonstone, 158, 159. Offen-
sive character of Mr. Robert Montgomery's

verses, 159-162.
Poor-Law Principles, 331-334.
Proprietary Chapel System. [Plea for Pro-

prietary Chapels in Connexion with the Church
of England.) 498—520. Plea reprinted, 498-
500. History of Plea unknown, 500. Pro-
prietary chapels not subject to Bishops, un-
consecrated, 501. May possibly be well con-
ducted, 502. How built-congregations build
for a pastor, 502--505. Built in the way of
business, 506. Their proceeds not on the
same footing as an endowed living. Theory
of a benefice, 507, 508. Proprietary chapels
a matter of speculation, simoniacal. System
of chapel renting, 509, 510. Proprietary
chapels selected by hearers, 511. Inconsistent
with parochial divisions, 512. Exclusively
for the rich, 513. Their ministers contrasted
with parish priests, 514. Their ministers
slaves to the congregation, 514. Proprietary
chapels unduly exalt preaching, 515. En-
courage dissent-present an obstacle to eccle-
siastical discipline, 516. Have fustered low
doctrine, 517. Temporary character of their
results, 518. Their tenure. May become sec-
tarian meeting-houses. Instances of this,

and of the demolition of churches, 519.
Provident Institution, Rules of a, 702.
Puritan Toleration in America. [American

Trials, by Peleg W. Chandler, Esq.) 388–
400. Persecution of the Antinomians in
New England, 390. Mrs. Hutchinson's trial
and condemnation, 392. Summoned before
her church, 393. Her death, 393. Religious
toleration contrary to the principles of the
Puritans, 394. First act passed against the
Quakers, 395. Arraignment of Mary Dyer,
396. Trial of Leddra. Sudden appearance of
Christison in court, 397. Puritan justification
of their persecution of the Quakers. 399.

N.
Novels, Modern. (Dickens's, Marryatt's, Eustace

Conway.) 581–611. What constitutes a
novel? 581, 582. Exclusive novels - base.
ness of the exclusive idea as distinguished
from the aristocratic, 583, 584. Mr. Dickens
a man of original genius. Character of Mr.
Pickwick, 585—583. Old Curiosity Shop-
character of Quilp, of Swiveller, 588–591;
of Nell; her death worked up without any
christian elements, 591, 592. Barnaby Rudge
-his character and that of Sir J. Chester both
failures, 593, 594. Dangerous ingredient in
Mr. Dickens's writings, 595, 596. Capt. Mar-
ryatt an excellent novel writer. Inequality of
his works in respect of morality and religion,
596, 597. Alarining preponderance of the
Judicrous in popular writing at present, 597,
598. Eustace Conway-its rare merit and
value, 598-611.

0.
Oxford Theology sketched from Rome. (Dis-

sertazione sur sistema Teologico degli Ang-
licani detti Puseysli, &c. da Monsignor Carlo
Baggs, c. Jesuitism traced in the Move-
ments of the Oxford Tractarians. By Henry
Fish.) 669-676. Supposed identity of Oxford
Theology with Romanism, 669. Both parties
object to this, but ineffectually, 670. Dr.
Baggs a fair witness. His testimony to the

Ꭱ .

Reformation in Scotland. (History of Scol-

land, by Patrick Fraser Tytler, Esq. Vol.
VII., &c.] 113–131. Return and activity
of Knox on the imprisonment of Mary, 113.

The
Raid of Ruthven justified from the pulpits,
125. A feast versus a fast, 126, 127. Defeat
of the Presbyterians, 128, 129. Their violence,

130. Their submission, 131.
Registration Marriages, 695.

Addison. Glance at the Temple Churck. By
Felix Summerly.] 611-623. Its restoration,
611. History of the round and square church.
612. The daily service. Its barbarous muti-
lations and repairs, 613. Reconciiiatory ser-
vice needed after present restoration, €14.
The entrance porch. The round church. Mr.
Willement's new windows and decorations, 615,
616. The altar and reredos, and the Bishop's
tomb, 617. The rails of the sacrarium. Cre-
dence-table, 618. Copes, 619. The stalls and
open seats. Organ-gallery, 620. Addison's
account too artistic. Felix Summerly's mis
takes, 621. Vindication of the cost, 621.

Memorial window to Hooker suggested, 623.
Thoughts on the Times, 323-325.
Truth without Prejudice, 270—278. Superiority
of this book to Mrs. Ellis and her School, 277.

T

Temple Church. (The Temple Church. By C.G.

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H.

Hackett's National Psalmist, 306.
Huie's Records of Female Piety, 438.
Hamilton's Morning and Evening Services, 440.

Smith's (Rev. C. L.) Odes and Sonnets, 436.
Salisbury's (Bp. of) Anniversary Sermon for

the Society for the Propagation of the Gospel,

302.
Sacred Music by the Old Masters, 197.

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Taylor's Edwin the Fair, 683.
Taylor's Romantic Biography of the Age of

Elizabeth, 307.
Terry's New Zealand, 199.
Tholuck's Commentary on the Hebrews, 200.
Thorndike on the Government of Churches, 676.
Trollope's Visit to Italy, 566.

W.

SHORTER NOTICES OF BOOKS AND PAMPHLETS.

JULY.-The Rector of Stillby-Eden's Second

Address to the Wesleyan Methodists of his
Parish-Mrs. Parry's Infant Christian's First
Catechism-The Duty of a Lay-Visitor of the
Poor practically considered, by the Rev. John
Ley-A Clergyman's Address to the Parents
of the Children at the Parish School The
House of Prayer--Cotton's Letters to Cot.
tagers - Waltham-on-Sea, &c. -- Meditations
and Reflections for a Month--The Life and
Labours of Dr. A. Clarke- The Clergyman's
Manual, by the Rev. R. Simpson--The Pas-
tor's Address to his Flock-Lawson's Defence
of Poesy, and other Poems--Cumming's In-
fant Salvation- Thoughts on Salvation, by
T. Ragg- The Theory and Desirableness of
Revivals, by the Rev. A. Barnes, of New
York- Churches of Yorkshire-Paget's St.
Antholin's -- Hope's Jerusalem Bishopric-
The Bishop of Oxford's Charge-Sermons, by
Archdeacon Manning - Paget's Idolatry of
Covetousness-A Sermon, by the Rev. San-
derson Robins-Protestantism and Popery, a
Sermon, by Mr. Sewell, 101 - 103,

AUGUST.-Haydn's Dictionary of Dates, &c.-

Faber's Provincial Letters - Knox's Tradi-
tions of the Rhine-Butler's First Grammar
of the Latin Language-New General Bio-
graphical Dictionary--Gresley's Holyday Tales
---Dictionary of Grecian and Roman Anti-
quities, and Kühner's Greek Grammar-
Bulley's Tabuiar View-Quesnel on St. Mat-
thew – Bishop Heber's Hymns - Hymns
adapted to the Services of the Church-Bp.
Beveridge's Private Thoughts-Ivo and Ve-
rena-Edward Trueman-England under the
Popish Yoke, by the Rev. C. E. Armstrong-
Rev. H. Smith's Correspondence with the
Poor-Law Commissioners-Teale's Transla-
tion of the Confession of Augsburg-Bayle's
Apostolical Succession, &c.- The Christian's
Miscellany for July-Archdeacon R. Wilber-
force's Letter to the Clergy, &c. of the East
Riding - Bernard Leslie and Masterman
Ready-Report in the case of Escott and
Martyn-Scott's Letter on Apostolical Epi-
scopacy--Colonial and Church Map of the
World-Peters' Medal-School for Sons of
Clergymen-Waltham on Sea-Belgium since
the Revolution of 1830, by Rev. W. Trollope-
Plain Words to Plain People on the Present
Dissensions in the Church-Archdeacon S.
Wilberforce's Eucharistica-Bishop of Exe-
ter's Charge--Sermons by Pratt, Vaughan,

Ridley, Parkinson, Jones, 203-206.
SEPTEMBER. – Boeckh's Public Economy of

Athens- Rotteck's General History of the
world---The Dress of the Clergy-Statistics of

Wilberforce's (Archdeacon) Charge, 313.

Dissent---Reports of Bishops' Charges-Arch-
deacon Manning's Treatise on the Unity of
the Church -- Growth of Plants in closely-
glazed Cases-- The Rise of the Old Dissent-
Letter to Lord Wharncliffe --Guilty or Not
Guilty--Catechism of Puseyism--Dr. Brown's
Exclusive Claims of Puseyite Episcopalians,
&C.--Mr. Burns's Periodicals-Hook's Perilof
Idolatry- Account of the Trade in Slaves
from Africa-A Sober Inquiry, &c.- Bicker-
steth's Companion to the Baptismal Font-
Principalities and Powers in heavenly Places
- Knight's Life of Shakspere - Deering's
Sketches of Human Life-Bishop of Down
and Connor's Charge-Narrative of a Mission
to the Jews-Alison's History of the French
Revolution--Memoir of the late James Halley
-Good's Letter to the Bishop of Oxford-
Cornish and Barnes's Visitation Sermons-The

Englishman's Library-Horology, 317–323.
OCTOBER.-Parables and Conversations, chiefly

from the German- Mr. Burns's Books for
Children - Alfred Dudley -- Scriptural Bre-
viates - The Proverbs illustrated by Scripture
Examples--A Scripture Herbal, &c. - The
Jewels; or Michael Ashdell's Trial-Brande's
Dictionary of Science, Literature, and Art-
Nelson's Counsels to Young Men-Ireland,
and the Irish Church--Soldiers and Sailors,
&C.- Tracts on Christian Doctrine and Prac-
tice--Rev. G. Moodie's Lecture on the Im-
portance of Language-Rev. D. Coleridge's
Account of the Training Institution at Stan-
ley Grove-Arabian Nights' Tales-A Manual
for the Sick-Prayers on the Building of a
New Church - Mr. Maurice's Kingdom of
Christ-Rev. J. H. L. Gabell's Accordance of
Religion with Nature-Twelve Sonnets on
the Church Services-Louisa; or the Bride-
"Churches in Yorkshire" -- Wilberforce's
Christian Unity- A further Exposure of Mo-
dern Methodism--Church Building Society-
Bishop Coleridge's Consecration Sermon--
Bishop Doane's Charge--Sermons by Colley,
Mayor, Anderson, Mackenzie, Shuttleworth,

and a Layman, 441–444.
NOVEMBER.- The Lawyer: his Character and

Rule of Holy Life, by Edward O'Brien--The
Bishop of Madras's Journal of his Visitation
to the Provinces of Travancore and Tinne-
velly ---Coleridge's Letter on the National
Society's Training College for Schoolmas-
ters, Stanley Grove, Chelsea-The Modern
Pulpit, viewed in its Relation to the State
of Society, by Dr. Vaughan -- Puseyism of
all Ages briefly Analysed, by Rev. c. J.
Yorke-Beaven's Help to Catechising-The
Gospel after the Pentecostal Pattern-Eccle-

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