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Virgil, 801 ; after the coming of 43; objections to plenary inspira-
Christ, 801; the state of departed tion, 45; differences of style in dif-
souls, with Homer, not joyous, 802; ferent parts of the Bible, 45; the
he knew nothing of a resurrection, sacred writers, not conscious of in-
spiration, and therefore not able
Hoppin, Rev. Jas. MI., article by, 381. to testify to their inspiration, 46 ;
Hosford, Rev. B. F., article by, 300. the doctrine of inspiration, not im-
portant, 47; many things in the
Bible, not important enough to be
Indo-European Languages, article on,
inspired, 48; the vulgarities of the
Inspiration, articles on, 29, 314.
Bible, 49; the false philosophy of
Intelligence, Theological and Litera-
the Bible, 49; contradictions of
ry, Germany, 256, 492; England,
the Bible, 50 ; incorrect citations,
258, 495, 889; United States, 887.
50; the imprecations of David, 51;
Paul disclaims inspiration in cer-
tain cases, 52; plenary inspiration,
Jeremiah 23: 5, 6, and 33: 14–16, a doctrine of great importance, 52;
article on, 128.
without such inspiration, the Bible
Jerusalem, its topography, 444. not duly authenticated, 53.
Lewes's History of Philosophy, no-
Keil's Commentary on Kings and
Chronicles, noticed, 247.
Macvicar's Inquiry into Human Na-
Knowledge, its grounds, article on, ture, noticed, 881.
Manning, Rev. J. M., article by, 501.
Memorial of Nathaniel W. Taylor,
Lane, Prof. G. M., article by, 202. D. D., noticed, 884.
Latin Dative, by Prof. Gibbs, 240. Meshakah on Scepticism, article on,
Lee on Inspiration, article on, by 693 ; introduction, 693; account
Prof. E. Pond, 29; general char of the writer, 694; his relations to
acteristics of the work, 29; the! Dr. E. Smith, 696 ; account of his
Bible, the work both of God and work on Scepticism, 697; testi-
man, 30; importance of this view mony to its merit by Dr. Smith
of the subject, 31 ; a large portion and Mr. Whiting, 698; preface to
of the Bible directly revealed, 32; the work, 699; necessity of careful
a large portion, not directly re examination of statements con-
vealed in the higher sense, 33 ; trary to one's previous notions,
distinction between revelation and 700; the faculty of judgment in
inspiration, 33; the writers of the man, liable to err in its decisions,
Bible, not inspired at all times, 703; inability of the mind to com-
35; inspiration, a subject by itself, prehend all truths, not to be de-
35; limitations of the phrase, ple nied, 705; imperfection of the
nary inspiration, 36; evidences of bodily senses, 706; the intellect,
plenary inspiration, 37; such an alike imperfect, 707; illustrations
inspiration, reasonable, 37; proof, drawn from dreams and the science
from the manner of the writers, of geometry, 708; the united in-
37; the Bible is either inspired, or tellect of the race, no more capa-
else an imposture, 38; the sacred ble of comprehending truths than
writers were commissioned of God any one man of normal abilities,
and received a promise of aid, 39; 711; the discrepancy between cer-
the sacred writers claim to be in tain revealed doctrines and man's
spired, 41 ; they claim inspiration natural judgment, not a valid ob-
for each other and for the Bible as jection, 714; illustrations from the
a whole, 42; plenary inspiration, science of medicine, 715; men able
always the doctrine of the church, to distinguish the true religion
from the false, 716 ; the influence duties, and courts of justice, 198 ;
of different religions on indi- confiscation of property and tri-
viduals, 717 ; on nations, 718; the butes of the allies, 199; services of
differences between religions con- wealthy citizens, 200; the subject
cern matters beneath the notice of useful to American citizens, 201.
God, 719; necessity of a revealed Pulpit Eloquence of the Nineteenth
law, 720; religion all-important to Century, noticed, 482.
man; and therefore no excuse
for its neglect, 723 ; no advantage
from denying the law of God, 724. Rawlinson's Herodotus, noticed, 690.
Representative System under Moses,
The, article on, by Dr. Saalschütz,
Olshausen's Commentaries, noticed, translated by S. Tuska, 825; pa-
triarcho-democratic basis of the
Hebrew constitution, 8:25; the peo-
Packard, Prof. Joseph, article by, 289. ple, used to the principle of repre-
Park, Prof. E. A., article by, 132. sentation in Egypt, 825; the mode
Patton, Rev. W. W., article by, 543. | of representation, as related to the
Philological Studies, by Prof. Gibbs, organization of the people, 827;
the elders, the seventy men, 828 ;
Pierce's System of Analytic Me different elements of the general
chanics, noticed, 478.
assembly, in the time of Moses,
Pond, Prof. E., article by, 29,
830; relation of the assembly to the
Proudfit, Prof. John, article by, 753. priesthood, 833 ; this system of
Public Economy of the Athenians, representation existent under the
The, article on, by Prof. Albert judges, 834 ; in the time of Sam-
Harkness, 179 ; merits of Boeckh's uel, 837; in the time of David,
Public Economy of the Athenians, 838; of Rehoboam, 839; during
179 ; character of the translation the captivity and afterwards, 840;
of it, 181; examination of the the term patriarcho-democratic,
financial system of the Athenians, 841; the political constitution in-
182; silver, the basis of the Athe terwoven with the life of the na-
nian currency, 182; their coins, tion, 843.
of rare purity and of full weight, Riggs's Manual of the Chaldee Lan-
182; prices in Athens, lower than guage, noticed.
prices now current, 183; illustra-
tions of this fact in the case of
landed property and houses, 185; Sacred Chronology, article on, by
of slaves, cattle and grain, 186; of Prof. Joseph Packard, 289; the
clothing, 187; expenses of living uncertainty of ancient chronology,
at Athens, inconsiderable, 187; 289; want of agreement among
the compensation of labor, 188; chronologists, 291; ancient chro-
the treasury department of the nology had no fixed and uniform
Athenian government, 189; ad era, 290 ; mode of computing by
ministration of Aristides and Ly generations, 291; discrepancy be-
curgus, 190; strict accountability tween the Hebrew and Septuagint
of the officers of this department, chronologies, 292; the weight of
191 ; adjustment of the revenue to antiquity, in favor of the Septua-
the public expenditure, 192; sal gint, 293 ; modern scholars, in fa-
aries of public oflicers, 192; ex vor of the Hebrew, 293; date of the
penses of public festivals, 193; Exodus, 294; period from the Ex-
expenses of public charities, 195;i odus to Solomon's temple, 297;
public works and fortifications, i era of the Nativity of our Lord, 297.
196 ; public extravagance, 197;| Sacred Traditions in the East, arti-
sources of revenue, 198; rents, ticle on, by Rev. E. Burgess, 844 ;
Vol. XV. No. 60. 76
the religious sentiment among the comparative grammar, 431; the
Brahmanists, very strong, 844 ; | principles to be observed in spe-
number of their sacred works, very | cific etymology, under the influ-
large, 845; connection between ence of comparative etymology,
the religious ideas and customs of 431; the originals of words must
the Hindû and the Christian re be furnished, 431 ; comparative
ligion, 846; this connection seen forms, in other languages must be
in their ideas of a Supreme Deity, given, 432 ; derived forms, in the
846 ; their sacred books teach the same language must be given,
doctrine of a Supreme Divine Be 432; the interior logical etymol-
ing, 847; the connection seen in ogy of each language must be
their account of creation, 848 ; carefully traced out, 433; the
the likeness between the Hindû determinative principles and tests
Cosmogony and Gen. 1: 2, 850; of etymology, 434; those of com-
between it and the doctrine of parative etymology, 434; those of
creation by Jesus Christ, 851; specific etymology, 435; the gen-
the four rivers that encircled ius of the language itself 435;
Eden, 852; traditions respecting simplicity and naturalness of de-
the flood, 852 ; Hindù theory of the rivation, 436; archaic forms,
life of Brahmá, 852; hebdomadal 436; double forms, 436; dialectic
division of time, 857 ; the mode of changes and differences, 437; the
the divine existence, 859; Hindû advantages of the study of etymol-
ideas of the origin and destiny of ogy, 437; the high pleasure which
the material world, 860; these con- it gives, 438 ; its promotion of the
nections, not the effect of accident higher mental discipline, 439;
nor favorable to infidelity, 873. its value in preparing the mind
Scepticism, article on 93.
for communication, 432.
Schaff, Prof. Philip, article by, 726. Schmitz's Manual of Ancient Geog-
Science of Etymology, The, article on, raphy, noticed, 488.
by Rev. B. W. Dwight, 401; the Swegler's History of Philosophy, no-
common view of etymotogy er- ticed, 255.
roneous, 401; division of the Scripture Doctrine of a Future State,
subject, 401; its general pro The, article on, by Prof. E. P.
portions and relations, 402; the Barrows, 625 ; the scriptural ar-
Latin language, not inferior to gument for eternal punishment,
the Greek, 402; the Latin, cen too much neglected, 625 ; compa-
tral in its position, 405; the ratively neglected in the work of
English language, rich in its ety Mr. C. F. Hudson, 625; positions
mological treasures, 406; the his of Mr. Hudson, belonging to the
tory of classical and vernacular philosophical argument, 627 ; du-
etymology, 408; its development alism, 627; quantity and quality,
has had three stages, 408 ; lexico 629 ; infinite guilt, 629; natural
graphy at present, far behind hand, immortality, 634; the scriptural
410; Latin lexicography, 411; argument, 636 ; the usage of cer-
Greek lexicography, 414 ; English tain terms, 636; Gehenna, 636;
etymology, 416; German lexico different opinions of Jewish writers
graphy, as illustrated in Grimm's as to punishment in Gehenna,
works, 419; the absence of the 638 ; life and death, 641 ; meaning
Indo-European element, an essen of these terms as used by the Sa-
tial defect in modern etymology, viour, 642; as used by Paul, 644;
421 ; etymology, an inductive sci the second death; 646; rules to
ence, 422; the constituent ele be observed in the interpretation
ments of etymology as a science, of particular passages of Scripture,
422 ; comparative phonology, 423;646 ; the parable of the rich man
comparative lexicography, 428;l and Lazarus, 647; of the tares in
in the field, 648; Mark 9: 43-48,1 to the kingdom of Syria, 232;
649; account of the last judgment, involved in the quarrel between
650; Mr. Hudson's view of the the Romans and Antiochus, 232;
meaning of “eternal fire,” 651 ; in friendly relations with Rome,
his idea of the meaning of eternal 234; Smyrna in the time of
punishment as being negative, re Cicero, 235; during the Empire,
futed, 652; the lake of fire, 654; 235.
eternal perdition, 656 ; destruction
of soul and body in hell, 657; Tappan, Rev. Benjamin, Jr., article
scriptural antitheses to eternal by, 1.
life, 658; destiny of Satan, 658; Tauler's Life and Sermons, noticed,
resurrection of the unjust, 659;L 253.
degrees of future punishment, 660. Thompson's Two Sermons, noticed,
Shedd, Prof. W.G. T., article by, 661. 251.
Smith, E. Goodrich, article by, 569. Thompson, Rev. J. P., article by, 444.
Smith's Dictionary of Geography.— | Topography of Jerusalem, article on,
Smyrna, article on, by Prof. George by Rev. Joseph P. Thompson, 444;
M. Lane, 202; characteristics of diversities of opinion in regard to
Smith's works, 202; the article on the topography of Jerusalem, 444;
Smyrna, 203; historical notices of causes of these diversities, 445;
Smyrna, very vague, 204; special Dr. Barclay's character as a writer
histories of the town, 205 ; modern on Jerusalem, 446; advantages of
historians of Smyrna, 205; its admi his place of observation in the
rable commercial situation, 206; Mission House, 448; plan of
notices of Smyrna, by Herodotus, his work, 451; settled points in
206 ; a settlement on its site be the topography of Jerusalem,
fore it was settled by the Greeks, 454; identification of two of
208; two theories in regard to its the hills, the identification of
foundation, 209; the Attic theory, the third; 453; the site of the
210; the Amazon founder, 211; temple, settled, 453; Williams'
double form of the name Smyrna, theory of Acra and Bezetha, 453 ;
212; Strabo's Ionic account of the the Tyropæon, 454 ; the course of
founding of the city, 212; the ac the second wall, 455; Dr. Tobler's
count given by Herodotus, 213 ; topography, 457; Mr. Thrupp's,
two arguments, in favor of this 457; Dr. Robinson's, 459; Von
account, 214; opinion of K. 0. | Räumer's, 460; Dr. Barclay's con-
Müller, 215; the worship of Ne tributions to the topography of
mesis at Smyrna, 216 ; the Æolic Jerusalem, 461; the valley of Gi-
city, from which the emigrants hon, 461; the pool of Ilezekiah,
started for Smyrna, 219; was it 464; the subterranean waters of
Lesbos or Cyme ? 219; the Æolic the city, 465; the waters of the
founders of the town, 220; the Haram, 467; the Well of Heal-
date of the foundation, 220; the ing, 468; the great quarry under
town attacked by the Chians, 221; Bezetha, 470; the obvious fault
downfall of the Æolic Smyrna, of the work, a desire of originality,
223; the town becomes a member 473; his views of the future Jeru-
of the lonic league, 223 ; the date salem, 474 ; Dr. Barclay a liter-
of this event, 223; relations of alist, 474.
Smyrna to the kingdom of Lydia, Torrey, Prof. Joseph, article by, 337.
224; end of the history of Smyrna, Trinitarianism and Unitarianism in
226; date of the destruction of the Inte-Nicene Age, article on, 726.
Smyrna, 226; the Alexandrian True Theory of Missions to the
Smyrna, 228 ; different accounts Heathen, The, article on, by Rev.
of its origin, 229; its plan and W. W. Patton, 543; relation of ac-
growth, 230; relations of Smyrna tion to thought and theory, 543;
theory of, as it respects their object 597; proof from Paul's Epistle to
and necessity, 544; the worldly or the Romans, 598; proof from the
the unevangelical theory, 544; ad Acts of the Apostles, 600; from the
vocated in the Westminster Re Epistles to the Philippians, Colos.
view, 545; defects of this theory, its sians, Ephesians, to Philemon, and
basis too low, 546; in conflict with the Hebrews, 601 ; no salutations
Biblical accounts of heathen char from Peter, 604 ; Peter, not in
acter, 547; the utter inefficiency Rome in A. D. 65 and 66, 606;
of this theory, 551; the extreme proof from Peter's own Epistles,
evangelical theory, 552; revolting 609; the founding of the church of
to our moral sense, 554; not as Rome without Peter, 613; reca-
serted in the Bible, 555; not sus pitulation of the positive proof, 619;
tained by any principle of God's the negative proof, 621.
government, 556; case of the saints Wayland, Rev. H. L., article by, 744.
who lived before Christ, 557; this Wisdom as a Person, in the Book of
theory, at variance with express Proverbs, article on, by Prof. E. P.
declarations of Scripture, 559; the Barrows, 353; two extreme views,
universal relations of the atone in regard to the word wisdom as
ment, 559; all true penitents used in Proverbs, 353; wisdom, a
wherever found, accepted, 560; poetic personification, 353 ; wis-
objection to this idea, 562 ; the dom as meaning, directly and sim-
true evangelical theory of missions ply, the Lord Jesus Christ, 354;
as the needful means of producing this theory, as presented by Dr.
repentance among the Pagans, Gill, 354; the sacred writer, in the
563; missions effect three impor use of the word wisdom, must have
tant ends, 564 ; reveal the fact of had in view a personal God, 356;
salvation being within reach of he must have had in view God's
all, 564; present the most pow revealed word, 356; a Hebrew
erful motives to repentance, 565 ; | writer would not confine the calls
elevates communities in temporal of wisdom to one time or mode of
respects, 567; no grander enter-1 address in the future, 359; the
prise, conceivable, 568.
Scriptures, an indivisible whole,
one part explaining another, 360;
the entire costume of the passage
Walker, Rev. James B., his writings, in Prov. 1: 20-33, shows that wis-
dom is not a personification of an
Was Peter in Rome and Bishop of the attribute of God, 362; wisdom, as
church at Rome article on, by J. used in Prov. 8: 2231, not an at-
Ellendorf; translated by E. Good tribute of God, 364; particular ex-
rich Smith, 569 ; introduction, 569; position of this passage, 364; vere
substance of the tradition in regard 22, 364 ; verse 23, 371 ; verses 24
to Peter's being in Rome, 570; and 25, 373; verse 26, 373; ver-
sources of the tradition, 571 ; state ses 27-29, 373; verses 30, 31,
ment of the question, 573; course 375 ; verses 32-36, 377; the
of the investigation, 574 ; testimo whole passage, an adumbration of
ny of the Scriptures, 575 ; date of the Logos of the New Testament,
Paul's conversion, 575 ; subyequent 377; objection to this, that wis-
to Stephen's death, 575; connec dom is said to be produced, 379;
tion between this date and Peter's that wisdom, in the Hebrew, is in
going to Rome, 581; Peter bishop the feminine gender, 380.
of Antioch, 582; origin of the sto- ; IVithington, Rev. L., article by, 805.
ry of his being bishop of Antioch, Worcester, Rev. Samuel A., article
587; date of the council at Jeru- by, 128.
salem, 591; Peter at Antioch, 596 ; Wordsworth's Greek Testament, no-
Peter, after his journey to Antioch, ticed, 247.