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Valuable Episcopal Works Published by D. Appleton fo Co.
BURNET'S HISTORY OF THE REFORMATION.
BURNET, D. D., late Lord Bishop of Salisbury-with the Collection of
vols. $8 00.
out the Records—which form the fourth volume of the above.-Price,
To the student either of civil or religious history no epoch can be of more importance
The History of Bishop BURNET is one of the most celebrated and by far the most fre-
The present edition of this great work has been edited with laborious care by Dr. Nares,
as greatly to facilitate and render accurate its consultation. The whole is published in four
BURNET ON THE XXXIX. ARTICLES.
An Exposition of the Thirty-nine Articles of the Church of England.
By Ĝilbert BURNET, D. D., late Bishop of Salisbury. With an Ap-
"No Churchman, no Theologian, can stand in need of information as to the character or
standards of the Church. It is only needful that we speak of
Valuable Episcopal Works Published by D. Appleton & Co
Essay at the University of Bonn, upon their Origin and Contents. Trans-
"At a time when in certain portions of the Christian world, increasing weight is given to
THE KINGDOM OF CHRIST;
lic Church. By Frederick Denison Maurice, M. A., Chaplain of Guy's
PEARSON ON THE CREED.
With an Appendix, containing the principal Greek and Latin Creeds. Re-
The following may be stated as the advantages of this edition over all others.
Secondly-The Quotations in the Notes have been almost universally identified and the
Lastly---The principal Symbola or Creeds, of which the particular Articles have been
WILSON'S LECTURES ON COLOSSIANS.
to Apply the Apostle's Argument respecting the Errors on the Subject of
“ Bishop Wilson is a man of strong intellectual powers, and deep, ardent piety. No man
6 The work before us is an effort to defend the truth as it is in Christ Jesus, with the pro.
I should only transgress the bounds of propriety, and do violence to your Grace's feelings, were I to trespass upon you with a tedious or complimentary address.
I cannot, however, but say, that, in availing myself of your Grace's kind and condescending permission, it is to me a cause of much thankfulness and sincere gratification to dedicate this volume to your Grace, not alone because of the high station in which Providence has placed you, but also because I believe that the merits of Bishop Burnet's Exposition of the Thirty-nine Articles are well known to, and duly appreciated by, your Grace.
My earnest desire, My Lord, has been to make this valuable work still more useful to the church of England. Should my efforts be even in the least degree successful, I shall, I