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Virgil, 801; after the coming of
Christ, 801; the state of departed
souls, with Homer, not joyous, 802;
he knew nothing of a resurrection,
803.

Hoppin, Rev. Jas. M., article by, 381.
Hosfbrd, Rev. H. F., article by, 300.

I.

Indo-European Languages, article on,
97.

Inspiration, articles on, 29, 314.

Intelligence, Theological and Litera-
ry, Germany, 256, 492; England,
258, 495, 889; United States, 887.

J.

Jeremiah 23: 5, 6, and 83: 14—16,

article on, 128.
Jerusalem, its topography, 444.

K.

KeU's Commentary on Kings and

Chronicles, noticed, 247.
Knowledge, its grounds, article on,

337.

L.

Lane, Prof. G. M., article by, 202.

Latin Dative, by Prof. Gibbs, 240.

Lee on Inspiration, article on, by
Prof. E. Pond, 29; general char-
acteristics of the work, 29; the
Bible, the work both of God and
man, 30; importance of this view
of the subject, 31; a large portion
of the Bible directly revealed, 32;
a large portion, not directly re-
vealed in the higher 6ense, 33;
distinction between revelation and
inspiration, 33; the writers of the
Bible, not inspired at all times,
85; inspiration, a subject by itself,
35; limitations of the phrase, ple-
nary inspiration, 36; evidences of
plenary inspiration, 37; such an
inspiration, reasonable, 37; proof,
from the manner of the writers,
37; the Bible is either inspired, or
else an imposture, 38; the sacred
writers were commissioned of God
and received a promise of aid, 39;
the sacred writers claim to be in-
spired, 41 ; they claim inspiration
for each other and for the Bible as
a whole, 42; plenary inspiration,
always the doctrine of the church,

43; objections to plenary inspira-
tion, 45; differences of style in dif-
ferent parts of the Bible, 45; the
sacred writers, not conscious of in-
spiration, and therefore not able
to testify to their inspiration, 46:
the doctrine of inspiration, not im-
portant, 47; many things in the
Bible, not important enough to be
inspired, 48; the vulgarities of the
Bible, 49; the false philosophy of
the Bible, 49; contradictions of
the Bible, 50; incorrect citations,
50; the imprecations of David, 51:
Paul disclaims inspiration in cer-
tain cases, 52; plenary inspiration,
a doctrine of great importance, 52;
without such inspiration, the Bible
not duly authenticated, 53.
Lewes's History of Philosophy, no-
ticed, 484.

M.

Macvicar's Inquiry into Human Ma-
ture, noticed, 884.

Manning, Rev. J. M., article by, 501.

Memorial of Nathaniel W. Taylor,
D. D., noticed, 884.

Meshakah on Scepticism, article on,
693; introduction, 693; account
of the writer, 094; his relations to
Dr. E. Smith, 696; account of his
work on Scepticism, 697; testi-
mony to its merit by Dr. Smith
and Mr. Whiting, 698; preface to
the work, 699; necessity of careful
examination of statements con-
trary to one's previous notions,
700; the faculty of judgment in
man, liable to err in its decisions,
703; inability of the mind to com-
prehend all truths, not to be de-
nied, 705; imperfection of the
bodily senses, 706; the intellect,
alike imperfect, 707; illustrations
drawn from dreams and the science
of geometry, 708; the united in-
tellect of the race, no more capa-
ble of comprehending truths than
any one man of normal abilities,
711; the discrepancy between cer-
tain revealed doctrines and man's
natural judgment, not a valid ob-
jection, 714; illustrations from the
science of medicine, 715; men able
to distinguish the true religion
from the false, 716; the influence
of different religions on indi-
viduals, 717; on nations, 718; the
differences between religions con-
cern matters beneath the notice of
God, 719; necessity of a revealed
law, 720; religion all-important to
man; and therefore no excuse
for its neglect, 723; no advantage
from denying the law of God, 724.

O.

Olshausen's Commentaries, noticed,
476.

P.

Packard, Prof. Joseph, article by, 289.

Pari; Prof. E. A., article by, 132.

Patton, Rev. W. W., article by, 543.

Philological Studies, by Prof. Gibbs,
noticed, 287.

Pierce's System of Analytic Me-
chanics, noticed, 478.

Pond, Prof. E., article by, 29.

Proudftt, Prof. John, article by, 753.

Public Economy of the Athenians,
The, article on, by Prof. Albert
Harkness, 179; merits of Boeckh's
Public Economy of the Athenians,
179; character of the translation
of it, 181; examination of the
financial system of the Athenians,.
182; silver, the basis of the Athe-
nian currency, 182; their coins,
of rare purity and of full weight,
182; prices in Athens, lower than
prices now current. 183; illustra-
tions of this fact in the case of
landed property and houses, 185;
of slaves, cattle and grain, 186; of
clothing, 187; expenses of living
at Athens, inconsiderable, 187;
the compensation of labor, 188;
the treasury department of the
Athenian government, 189; ad-
ministration of Aristides and Ly-
curgus, 190; strict accountability
of the officers of this department,
191; adjustment of the revenue to
the public expenditure, 192; sal-
aries of public officers, 192; ex-
penses of public festivals, 193;
expenses of public charities, 195;
public works and fortifications,
196; public extravagance, 197;
sources of revenue, 198; rents,
Vol. XV. No. 60. 7G

duties, and courts of justice, 198;
confiscation of property and tri-
butes of the allies, 199; services of
wealthy citizens, 200; the subject
useful to American citizens, 201.
Pulpit Eloquence of the Nineteenth
Century, noticed, 482.

K.

Ratdinson's Herodotus, noticed, 690.

Represenlative System under Moses,
The, article on, by Dr. Saalschutz,
translated by S. Tuska, 825; pa-
triarcho-democratic basis of the
Hebrew constitution, 825; the peo-
ple, used to the principle of repre-
sentation in Egypt, 825; the mode
of representation, as related to the
organization of the people, 827;
the elders, the seventy men, 828;
different elements of the general
assembly, in the time of Moses,
830; relation of the assembly to the
priesthood, 838; this system of
representation existent under the
judges, 834; in the time of Sam-
uel, 837; in the time of David,
838; of Rehoboam, 839; during
the captivity and afterwards, 840;
the term patriarcho-democratic,
841 ; the political constitution in-
terwoven with the life of the na-
tion, 843.

Riy/js's Manual of the Chaldee Lan-
guage, noticed.

S.

Sacred Chronology, article on, by
Prof. Joseph Packard, 289; the
uncertainty of ancient chronology,
289; want of agreement among
chronologists, 291; ancient chro-
nology had no fixed and uniform
era, 290; mode of computing by
generations, 291: discrepancy be-
tween the Hebrew and Septuagint
chronologies, 292; the weight of
antiquity, in favor of the Septua-
gint, 293; modern scholars, in fa-
vor of the Hebrew, 293; date of the
Exodus, 294; period from the Ex-
odus to Solomon's temple, 297;
era of the Nativity of our Lord, 29 7.

Sacred Traditions in the East, arti-
ticle on, by Kev. E. Burgess, 844;
the religious sentiment among the
Brahmanists, very strong, 844;
number of their sacred works, very
large, 845; connection between
the religious ideas anil customs of
the Hindu and the Christian re-
ligion, 84 G; this connection seen
in their ideas of a Supreme Deity,
846; their sacred books teach the
doctrine of a Supreme Divine Be-
ing, 847; the connection seen in
their account of creation, 848;
the likeness between the Hindu
Cosmogony and Gen. 1: 2, 850;
between it and the doctrine of
creation by Jesus Christ, 851;
the four rivers that encircled
Eden, 852; traditions respecting
the flood, 852 ; Hindu theory of the
life of Brahma, 852; hebdomadal
division of time, 857; the mode of
the divine existence, 859; Hindu
ideas of the origin and destiny of
the material world, 860; these con-
nections, not the effect of accident
nor favorable to infidelity, 873.

Scepticism, article onf%)3.

Schaff, Prof. Philip, article by, 726.

Science of Etymology, The, article on,
by Rev. B.' W. D wight, 401; the
common view of etymotogy er-
roneous, 401; division of the
subject, 401; its general pro-

£ortions and relations, 402; the
iatin language, not inferior to
the Greek, 402; the Latin, cen-
tral in its position, 405; the
English language, rich in its ety-
mological treasures, 4< 6; the his-
tory of classical and vernacular
etymology, 408; its development
has had three stages, 408; lexico-
graphy at present, far behind hand,
410; Latin lexicography, 411;
Greek lexicography, 414 ; English
etymology, 416; German lexico-
graphy, as illustrated in Grimm's
works, 419; the absence of the
Indo-Kuropean element, an essen-
tial defect in modem etymology,

421 ; etymology, an inductive sci-
ence, 422; the constituent ele-
ments of etymology as a science,

422 ; comparative phonology, 423;
comparative lexicography, 428;

comparative grammar, 431; the
principles to be observed in spe-
cific etymology, under the influ-
ence of comparative etymology,
431 ; the originals of words must
be furnished, 431; comparative
forms, in other languages must be
given, 432; derived forms, in the
same language must be given,
432; the interior logical etymol-
ogy of each language must be
carefully traced out, 433; the
determinative principles and tests
of etymology, 434; those of com-
parative etymology, 434: those of
specific etymology, 435; the gen-
ius of the language itself 435;
simplicity and naturalness of de-
rivation, 436: archaic forms.
436; double forms, 436; dialectic
changes and differences. 437 -. the
advantages of the study of etymol-
ogy, 437 ; the high pleasure which
it gives, 438; its promotion of the
higher mental discipline, 439;
its value in preparing the mind
for communication, 432.

ScJimitz's Manual of Ancient Geog-
raphy, noticed. 488.

Sweyler's History of Philosophy, no-
ticed, 255.

Scripture Doctrine of a Future Stale.
The, article on," by Prof. E. P.
Barrows. 625; the scriptural ar-
gument for eternal punislunent,
too much neglected, 625; compa-
ratively neglected in the work of
Mr. C.'F. Hudson, 625: positions
of Mr. Hudson, belonging to the
philosophical argument. 627; du-
alism, 627; quantity and quality,
629; infinite guilt,' 629: natural
immortality, 634; the scriptural
argument, 636; the usage of cer-
tain terms, C36; Gehenna, 636:
different opinions of Jewish writers
as to punishment in Gehenna.
638; lire and death. 641 : meaning
of these terms as used by the Sa-
viour. 642; as used by Paul. 644;
the second death: 646: rules to
be observed in the interpretation
of particular passages of Scripture.
646: the parable of the rich nun
and Lazarus, 64 7; of the tares in
in the field, 648; Mark 9: 43-48,
649; account of the last judgment,
650; Mr. Hudson's view of the
meaning of "eternal fire," 651;
his idea of the meaning of eternal
punishment as being negative, re-
futed, 652; the lake of fire, 654;
eternal perdition, 656 ; destruction
of soul and body in hell, 657;
scriptural antitheses to eternal
life, 658; destiny of Satan, 658;
resurrection of the unjust, 659;
degrees of future punishment, C60.

Shedd, Prof. W. G.'/., article by, 661.

Smith, E. Goodrich, article by, 569.

Smith's Dictionary of Geography.

Smyrna, article on, by Prof. George
M. Lane, 202; characteristics of
Smith's works, 202; the article on
Smyrna, 203; historical notices of
Smyrna, very vague, 204: special
histories of the town, 205 ; modern
historians of Smyrna, 205; its admi-
rable commercial situation, 206;
notices of Smyrna, by Herodotus,
206; a settlement on its site be-
fore it was settled by the Greeks,
208; two theories in regard to its
foundation, 209; the Attic theory,
210; the Amazon founder, 211;
double form of the name Smyrna,
212; Strabo's Ionic account of the
founding of the city, 212; the ac-
count given by Herodotus, 213;
two arguments, in favor of this
account, 214; opinion of K. O.
Miiller, 215; the worship of Ne-
mesis at Smyrna, 216; the MoXie
city, from which the emigrants
started for Smyrna, 219; was it
Lesbos or Cyme ? 219; the ^Eolic
founders of the town, 220; the
date of the foundation, 220; the
town attacked by the Chians, 221;
downfall of the ^Eolic Smyrna,
223; the town becomes a member
of the Ionic league, 223; the date
of this event, 223; relations of
Smyrna to the kingdom of Lydia,
224; end of the history of Smyrna,
226; date of the destruction of
Smyrna, 226; the Alexandrian
Smyrna, 228; different accounts
of its origin, 229; its plan and
growth, 230 ; relations of Smyrna

to the kingdom of Syria, 232;
involved in the quarrel between
the Romans and Antiochus, 232;
in friendly relations with Rome,
234; Smyrna in the time of
Cicero, 235; during the Empire,
235.

T.

Tappan, Rev. Benjamin, Jr., article
by, 1.

Tauler's Life and Sermons, noticed,
253.

Thompson's Two Sermons, noticed,
251.

Thompson, Rev. J. P., article by, 444.

Topography vf Jerusalem, article on,
by Rev. Joseph P. Thompson, 444;
diversities of opinion in regard to
the topography of Jerusalem, 444;
causes of these diversities, 445;
Dr. Barclay's character as a writer
on Jerusalem, 446; advantages of
his place of observation in the
Mission House, 448; plan of
his work, 451; settled points in
the topography of Jerusalem,
454; identification of two of
the hills, the identification of
the third; 453; the site of the
temple, settled, 453; Williams'
theory of Acra and Bezetha, 453;
the lyropoeon, 454; the course of
the second wall, 455; Dr. Tauler's
topography, 457; Mr. Thrupp's,
457; Dr. Robinson's, 459; Von
Riiumer's, 4C0; Dr. Barclay's con-
tributions to the topography of
Jerusalem, 461; the valley of Gi-
hon, 4G1; the pool of llczekiah,
464; the subterranean waters of
the city, 465; the waters of the
Haram, 467; the Well of Heal-
ing, 468; the great quarry under
Bezetha, 470: the obvious fault
of the work, a desire of originality,
473; his views of the future Jeru-
salem, 474; Dr. Barclay a liter-
alist, 474.

Torrey, Prof. Joseph, article by, 337.

Trinitarianism ami Unitarianism in
the Anle-Niceue Age, article on, 726.

True Theory of Missions to the
Heathen. The, article on. by Rev.
W. W. Patton, 543; relation of ac-
tion to thought and theory, 543;
theory of, as it respects their object
and necessity, 544; the worldly or
the unevangelical theory, 544; ad-
vocated in the Westminster Re-
view, 545; defects of this theory, its
basis too low, 54G; in conflict with
Biblical accounts of heathen char-
acter, 547; the utter inefficiency
of this theory, 551; the extreme
evangelical theory, 552; revolting
to our moral sense, 554; not as-
serted in the Bible, 555; not sus-
tained by any principle of God's
government, 550 ; case of the saints
who-lived before Christ, 557; this
theory, at variance with express
declarations of Scripture, 559; the
universal relations of the atone-
ment, 559; all true penitents
wherever found, accepted, 560;
objection to this idea, 502; the
true evangelical theory of missions
as the needful means of producing
repentance among the Pagans,
563; missions ell'eet three impor-
tant ends, 564; reveal the fact of
salvation being within reach of
all, 504; present the most pow-
erful motives to repentance, 565;
elevates communities in temporal
respects, 567; no grander enter-
prise, conceivable, 508.

AV.

Walker, Rev. James B., his writings,
noticed, 241.

Was Peter in Rome and Bishop of the
church at Rome? article on, by J.
Ellondorf; translated by B. Good-
rich Smith. 569 ; introduction, 509;
subst ince of t he tradition in regard
to Peter's being in Rome, 570;
sou rets of the tradition, 571 ; state-
ment of the question, 573; course
of the investigation, 574; testimo-
ny of the Scriptures, 575 ; date of
Paul's conversion, 575 ; subsequent
to Stephen's death, 5 75; connec-
tion between this date and Peter's
going to Rome. 581; Peter bishop
of Antioch, 582: origin of the sto-
ry of his being bishop of Antioch,
587; date of the council at Jeru-
salem, 591; Peterat Antioch, 596:
Peter, after his journey to Antioch,

597; proof from Paul's Epistle to
the Romans, 598; proof from tbe
Acts of the Apostles, 600 ; from the
Epistles to the Philippians, Colos-
sians, Ephesians, to Philemon, and
the Hebrews, 601 ; no salutations
from Peter, 604; Peter, not in
Rome in A. D. 65 and 66, 606;
proof from Peter's own Epistles,
609; the founding of the church of
Rome without Peter, 613; reca-
pitulation of the positive proof, 619;
the negative proof, 621.

Wayland, Rev. H. L., article by, 744.

Wisdom as a Person, in the Boot nf
Proverbs, article on, by Prof. E. P.
Barrows, 353; two extreme views,
in regard to the word wisdom as
used in Proverbs, 353; wisdom, a
poetic personification, 353; wis-
dom as meaning, directly and sim-
ply, the Lord Jesus Christ, 354:
this theory, as presented by Dr.
Gill, 854; the sacred writer, in the
use of the word wisdom, must have
had in view a personal God, 856;
he must have had in view God's
revealed word, 856; a Hebrew
writer would not confine the calls
of wisdom to one time or mode of
address in the future. 359; tbe
Scriptures, an indivisible whole,
one part explaining another, 86u;
the entire costume of the passage
in Prov. 1: 20—33, shows that wis-
dom is not a personification of an
attribute of God. 302; wisdom, as
used in Prov. 8: 22—31, not an at-
tribute of God, 364; particular ex-
position of tliis passage, 364; verse
22, 364; verse 23, 37] ; verses 24
and 25, 378; verse 26, 373; ver-
ses 27—29, 873; verses 30, 81,
875; verses 32—36, 377; the
whole passage, an adumbration of
the Logos of the New Testament,
877; objection to this, that wis-
dom is said to be produced, 379;
that wisdom, in the Hebrew, is in
the feminine gender, 380.

Withington, Rev. /...^article by, 805.

Worcester, Rev. Samuel A., article
by, 128.

Wordsworth's Greek Testament, no-
ticed, 247.

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