Dewey, 0., Fast Day Sermon, 153.

Lessing, on endless punishment, 98.
Douay Version of Old Testament, 288. Mabinogeon, 396.
Dublin Review on Italian Question, 308. Madison, President, Life of, 451.
Duty, sense of, in connection with Atheism, Man and his Dwelling-Place, 51.

Mansel, Limits of Religious Thought, 139.
Education, Froebel's views of, 316.

Masson, Lectures on Novelists, 461.
Educationists, Memoirs of, 463.

Michelet, lesser works,
Endless Punishment, Doctrine of, 98 - 128 Milburn, Rev. W. H., narrative, 450.

- its character and tendency, 100 - its Mommsen, Roman History, 379.
importance overstated, 101 — two theo- Müller, George, the Lord's Dealings with,
ries, 102 — Universalist, 103 - partialist 128 - 137.
108 - predestination. 108 - Paul. 110 - New Liber Primus. 296.
Church Fathers, 116 — sentiment and Niebuhr, on the Divine element in human
reason, 120 --spiritual death, 126.

progress, 4.
England, power and position of, 278.

Osgood, S., Sermons, 142, 309.
English in India, 15. (Testimony of Munro, Otto on Ecclesiastical Architecture, 294.
Hastings, Napier, &c.)

Papacy, its present character, 279.
English Nobility and People, 265 - 268. Parker, Theodore, on future punishment,
Etruria, influence on Rome, 381.

121 - Letter to his Congregation, 282-
Ettore Fieramosca, 300.

his position, 435.
Everett, Edward, Orations, 464.

Parsons, Chief Justice, Memoir of, 146.
French Preachers, 409 -- 431 — Lacordaire, Percival, J. G., 227 – 253 — his first ap-

410 -- Coinbalot, 413 — Deguerry, 415 — pearance as a poet, 228 — life, 230 —
Plantier, 416 – Lecourtier, 417 - Du literary career, 233 – college character,
panloup, 418 — Grivel, id. - Montés, 419 238 — medical experience, 241 — scholar-
-- Bautain, 420 -- Coquereau, 421 - Ven ship, 244 – studies in verse, 246 — dic-
tura, 422 -- Protestants, 423 -- Bungener, tion, 247 — character, 249 — social habits,
424 -- Pressensé, 425 -- Monod, 426 – 251 — religion, 252.
Coquerel, id. -- Colani, 427 - Jews, 429 Preachers of the Ancient Church, 448.
– Liberal Christianity, 430.

Preachers, Modern French, 409 - 431.
French Pulpit, 71 - 98 — Homiletic works, Religion, European and Asiatic, 20 - of the

73 - classification of Sermons, 75 -- Present, 50 - 70 — why overlooked, 54 -
structure, 80 — paths, 85 -- freedom from false dogmatic schemes, 56 - unbelief,
egotism, 88 - or satire, 90 - style of il 57 - materialism, 63 — teaching of Christ,
lustration, 91--of language, 94 — gesture, 65.

Revue des Deux Mondes, 305.
Froebel, 314 — idea of education, 316 — Richards, C. S., Latin Lessons, 296.
gifts, 324.

Rome, early Politics of, 379-390 -sources
Fulton, Robert, Romance by Hauch, 302. of Roman culture, 381 — language, 382
Furness, W. H., Word to Unitarians, 431 - — Tullian reform, 384 - Decemvirs, 387

- Licinian Laws, 389.
Future of Man and Brute, 157 – 177 - De- Ruskin, Two Paths, 453.
velopment, 159 -- mind, 163 - imagina- Scotus on F

s on Future Punishment, 117.
tion, 168 - will, 173 — immortality, 176. Secularism as a religion, 353.
Future Punishment, Doctrine of, 98 - 128. Shakers, 450.
(See Endless Punishment.)

Shakespeare, influence of, 178 - 207 — his
Gage, W. L., Trinitarian Sermons, 141. legal knowledge, 179 — genius, 181– fem-
German Nationality, 268 -- character, com inine element, 184 — realism, 189— moral
pared with Italian, 273.

nature, 192 — humanity, 195 — descrip-
Green, T. S., N. T. Grammar, 447.

tive power, 197 — durability, 204 - lan-
Henry, G. W., on Shouting, &c., 301.

guage, 206.
Hequembourg, C. L., Plan of Creation, 50. Shelley Memorials, 289.
Hickok, L: P., Rational Cosmology, 144. Smith, Gerritt, Discourses, 439.
Holdreth, Lionel, 353 — religious sentiment, Steuben, Life, by Kapp, 47.

358 — " Conscience and Consequence," Sweat, Mrs., Highways of Travel, 460.
360 — free will, 366.

Taylor, Bayard, Travels, 458.
Holyoake, G. J., 34 — Trial of Theism, 342 Taylor, N. W., on Divine Government, 138.
- his position, 345.

Tin Trumpet, 305.
Home Dramas, 466.

Trumbull, Governor, Memoirs of, 147.
Hymns and Hymn-Writers, 449.

Tuscany, Life in, 459.
Instinct, 164.

Vicissitudes of Italy, 466.
Job. Book of, Conant's Translation, 254 - Villafranca, peace of, 271.

War and Peace (of 1859), 260 - 282 — Po-
Kapp, Friedrich, Life of Steuben, 47.

sition of England and Prussia, “262 —
Kindergärten of Germany, 313 - 339 – Germany, 268 - Italy, 273 - character

plan, 319 — infant class, 321 — songs, of the peace, 274.
334 — value, 337.

Whitney, Anne, Poems, 291.
Laboulaye, on religious liberty, 303. Winer, New Testament Grammar, Masson's
Leibnitz, on endless punishment, 106.

edition, 443.

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READY IN SEPTEMBER. We have the pleasure to announce that Worcester's Quarto Dictionary is now rapidly approaching completion, and we hope to publish it in September next. It will be comprised in about eighteen hundred pages, and will contain a full vocabulary of the words now used in Literature, Art, and Science, together with such local and obsolete terms as would be likely to be met with in writings that are now much read.

In Orthography this work will represent the best usage both in this country and in England.

The Pronunciation of all the words will be exhibited by a system of notation which will be easily understood ; and with regard to words of various, doubtful, or disputed pronunciation, the best authorities for the different modes will be given.

In the department of Etymology this Dictionary will be found to be more complete and satisfactory than any other work of the kind, giving, in a brief form, the results of the investigations of the best writers on this subject.

The Definitions will be fully and accurately discriminated and distinguished by numbers, and exemplified, whenever practicable, by citations from the best authors. In the selecti aim has been to take such as should be valuable also for the thought or sentiment they express, so that this Dictionary will present, in a convenient form for reference, a rich collection of the maxims and gems of the language.

The treatment of Synonymes will form a very valuable feature of the work. Very few, even of the best speakers and writers, become so thoroughly masters of their native language as never to experience embarrassinent in discriminating between several expressions nearly related. It is to help in overcoming this difficulty that Dr. Worcester has prepared, in connection with those words which seem most to require it, a notice of the synonymous terms, showing, at a glance, the distinctions to be observed in choosing among them.

The Grammatical Forms and Inflections of Words will be given more fully than ever before in any English Dictionary, and brief critical notes on the orthography, the pronunciation, the grammatical form and construction, and on the peculiar technical, local, provincial, and American use of words will be found scattered throughout the volume.

The Illustrations by wood-cuts, of which there will be about twelve hundred, beautifully executed, will form another novel and useful feature of this Dictionary. There are many terms the verbal erplanation of which, however carefully made, will convey a much less correct idea of their meaning than a pictorial representation, and accordingly it is proposed to adopt this method of exemplifying the definitions in all such cases as seem to require it.

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