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INDEX TO VOLUME I.
Blunt, Rer. Henry, on St. Paul 511. Abbot, Jacob, Hoary head noticed 258. Boldness in the preacher 341. Abeel, Rev. Darid, missionary conven- Bush, Prof. George, notes on Gen.511. tion at Jerusalem 503.
Butler, Rev. Daniel, on the writings Adams, Prof. Samuel, Psycho-physi- of John Foster 58. ology 362,
Byron. His life and poetry 207. Aids to preaching and hearing, noticed 506,
C. Algic, the term explained 437. Campbellism. notice of its origin and American Education, by Rev. B. 0. progress 94. Its fundamental prinPeers, noticed 250.
ciples pointed out 98. On faith 99. Ante-Columbian history of America430. On regeneration 101. Immersion
Intiquitates Americanue noticed by essential to salvation 105, The Mr. Schonlcraft, Introductory note foregoing views examined 109. The by the editor 430. Favorable re
argument founded on John 3: 5, reception of the work 435. America futed 11). The argument from Tivisited by the Northmen in the tus 3: 5, refuted 118. Also the ar10th century, remarks on their ac- gument from Acts 22:16, 121. Also counts of voyages, etc. 436. Their from Mark 16: 16, 125. Also Acts accounts of the Esquimaux dis- 2: 38, 126. credited 437. View of the Assonet Campbellism, continued. Direct arinscription rock 440, Note by the guments against it 295. The Uni. editor. F. Magnusen's explanation tarianism of the Campbellites 305. of the inscription 441. Remarks They fraternize Unitarians 307. on the same 442. The inscription Agree with the Christyans 308. Algic and not Runic, description of Their doctrines on this subject 309. the Algic race 445. Importance of Their translation of the New Testhe subject of Indian antiquities 447. tament 312. Extravagant declaraPostscript. Note by Albert Galla- tions of Mr. Campbell concerning tin 445.
it 313 Hundreds of passages omitAssonet inscription rock, view of 440. ted 317. In this he has followed Astronomy, Norton's treatise on, no- the “ Improved Version," of the ticed 507.
Unitarians 318, and that of Gries. B.
bach 320. Strictures on Griesbach Bacon, Rev. Leonard, on causes of 321, Passages omitted, on the
the corruption of pulpit eloquence Trinity, the Godhead of Christ and 22. Historical discourses by, no- of the Holy Spirit 323. Conclu. ticed 508.
sion 326. Bancroft, George, history of the Uni- Catastrophe of the Presbyterian church ted States, noticed 245.
in 1837, noticed 249. Barnes, Rro. Albert, address, notes on China, Medhurst's, noticed 256.
Corinthians 511. Notes on Isaiah Christinnity, a secular view of the so513
cial influences of, 180. Our reliBenedict, Erastus C. Esq. on the Pres. gion, learning, etc. traced to its
byterian controversy 472. The European origin180. Modern Rome law-guit decided 512.
183. The vicissitudes of ChrisBiblical Cabinet, Edinburgh 514. tianity 186. Influence of the clergy
in the middle ages 187,—of the Dighton writing rock 441..
of man 202. Conclusion 203. sification of comedy, Menander 455.
The satyrs and tragedy 456. Soph.
ture of the drama 460. Its repre-
explained. The Word 383. In on its moral tendency 463.
Education, Board of, Massachusetts,
menti sacrorum Hebraicae, etc. no- English poetry, modern, Byron, Shel-
ley, Wordsworth 206.
advantages and defects of, 130.
reign of, noticed 242.
casions and present state 472. The Foster, John, the writings of, 58.
Furst's Hebrew concordance, noticed
Gallatin, Albert, note by, on the Eski.
Genuineness of several texts in the
the Presbyterian church, noticed crees and providence of, 10.
Good works 14.
Gospels, genuineness of several texts
fluences of Christianity 180. On Norton's supposition of its spuri-
53, defended 70. Mark 14: 8-20,
proved not to be an interpolation
John 5: 4, defended 79. John 21:
24, 25, suspected by Mr. Norton 83.
Landis, Rev. R. W. on Campbellism
Christ, Matthew 5:17-20. The
its form the law is abolished 331.
As to its substance, the law of Mo-
ses is the law of nature 332, and is
perpetual 333. Christ came to ful-
fill the law 334. He will not per-
aside 337. The law obligatory upon
all believers 339. It is a rule of
etc. noticed 501.
Magnusen, Finn, explanation of the
Malcolm, Red. Howard, travels by,
Man, original state and fall of, 10.
Obligations of, 11.
for commencing a new series 2. and the Prophets 228.
crit- ley, Wordsworth 206.
Morals of Socrates 161.
Nordheimer, Prof.I. grammatical anal-
ysis of Hebrew selections, noticed
of the truth of the christian reli- Astronomy, noticed 507.
gion, noticed 508.
Observations, introductory, by the edi.
Original state and fall of man 10.
the editor 472. Presbyterianism and Palestine, report of travels in, and Congregationalism compared 473.
adjacent regions, by Prof. Robinson Influence on the state 474. The and Mr. Sinith 400. From Cairo Presbyterian constitution formed to Mount Sinai and Akabah 401. 475. Its resemblance to our poFroin Akabah to Jerusalem 406. litical institutions 476. Its several Jerusalein described 410. Excur- judicatories 477. Adapted to exsion to the N. E, and N. of Jerusa- tend 478. “The Plan of Union" lem. to Michmash, Bethel, etc. 414, 479. Its provisions 180. lis efto Carmel, Engeddi, the Jordan, fects 481. Occasions of discord etc, 417,-to Gaza, Hebron, and 482. Individuals began to agitate Wady Mousa 420,-to Nazareth, 483. Disunion avowed as desiraTiberias and Beirout 427.
ble 484. Benevolent societies susPeers, Rep. B. 0. on American cdu- pected 485. Defended against the cation, noticed 250,
assumed authority of church courts Perfection, christian 44. Imputed per- 486. Absurd claims of church or.
fection, evangelical perfection 44. ganizations 488. Their effects 459. Those who profess to fulfil per- A party regularly organized 490. fectly the law of God 45. This Party measures adopted 491. Four view sustained by the testimony of synods exscinded 492. The acts of the perfect, the testimony of others exscision examined 493. Two bodies and the command of God 47, by claim to be the General Assembly various passages of Scripture 48. 496. The law suit. General reOn the other side may be urged marks 497. plain declarations of Scripture and Prophets, the Law and, 328. the example of the holiest men 30. Proudfil, Prof. John, on the drama of Christian life a state of warfare and ancient Greece 449. christian attainment imperfect 52. Psychology, Cousin's elements of, noThe nearer Christians approach to- ticed 247. wards perfection, the more are they Psycho-physiology 362. Animal mag. sensible of imperfection 54. Pre- netism 363. Sensation and volun. tences to perfection make men self- tary motion 365. The brain 366. confident, etc. 56.
Dreaming 368. Insanity 369. Vol. Perseverance of saints 14.
untary mental states 371. ReliPoetry, modern English, 206. Byron gious enthusiasts 372. Singular
207. Shelley 214. Wordsworth 226. phenomena 375. Mesmerism and Pond, Reo. Enoch, D. D. on christian animal magnetism 377. Modern perfection 44.
magnntizers 379. Conclusion 381. Prayer, manual of, noticed 251. Pulpit eloquecne, causes of the corPreacher, boldness in the, 341.
ruption of, 22. Mişunderstanding Preacher, the effective, characteristics of the end at which preaching
and culture 346. A clear and sound ought to aim 25. Misapprebension theologian 347. Speaks truth from of the nature of eloquence 32. the heart 349. Practical talent 351. Danger of cutting off sympathy Selective talent 352,
Power of ap
between the pulpit and the people plication 353. Plainness 354. The 37. The preacher who is smitten effective preacher becomes so by with the love of fashionable life 37.
diligent and prolonged labor 357. The scholastic preacher 38. The Preaching and hearing, aids to, no- conservative preacher 39.
ticed 506. Prescott, William H. bis history of
R, the reign of Ferdinand and Isa- Rumbles in Europe, by F. W. Hall511. bella, noticed 242.
Regeneration 12. Presbyterian church, the catastrophe Religion of the Bible, select discourses of, in 1837, noticed 249.
by T. H. Skinner, noticed 248. Presbyterian, the, controversy, its oc- Remarks on Hebreus 12: 25, 88.
casions and present state, note by Report of Ms. Board of education 509.
Robinson, Rep. Edward, D. D. report 138. The present aspect of the
of travels in Palestine and adjacent world in respect to permanent peace
139. The grounds of war diminished
140. Aristocratic influence dimin-
ishing 141. Our defects. Vulgar
and obtrusive vice 142. A vast
Columbian history of America 430. Statistical estimates 145. Educa-
149. Self-applause and egoism 150.
155. Our government not sutti.
treaties 156. What must be done?
affairs 157, help the cause of educa-
important 261. State of contro- 159.
tages and defects of, 130. Advan- 130,
Our en- Wales and other poems, noticed 511.