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the Bishop of Edinburgh), Pp. 66 sqq. : the achievements of materialism in America, 66; the latent strain of idealism, 67; Dr. W. A. Brown quoted on American Christianity, 68; summary of his survey, The Church in America, 70 sqq.; (1) Conception of the Church's mission, 70; effect of democracy on the Church, ib. ; (a) intellectual, 71 ; (b) industrial, 72–3 ; other questions : -the Negro problem—the saloons, 73-4 ; (3) steps taken by the Church to realize its mission, 74-9; Christian union must be first federal, then organic,


the 'Federal Council,' 76–7; religious instruction practically confined to the Sunday School, 78; condition of religion in rural districts appalling, 78-9; the Denominational Church, 79; (4) what success has been reached, 79 sqq. ; religious statistics, 80-I ; Christianity diffused rather than intensive, 81; the future of Europe and the East will be deeply affected by America, 82; decline of the policy of


EARLIEST CHRISTIAN (by the Rev. W. M. Pryke), 103 sqq. : marked apologetic tendency of primitive Christian preaching, 104 ; Christ regarded as Messiah by His disciples in His lifetime, 105 ; Peter's confession,

106; the dilemma confronting the critic, 107; the disciples' belief restored by the Resurrection, 108 ; to the Jews, a suffering Messiah remained inexplicable, 109; Christian apologists compelled to base their teaching on Scriptural predictions,

110-12 ; the methods of early Christian apologists illustrated in detail from the Acts, I12–20; what value does the argument from the O.T.

possess to-day ? I 20 399.; revolution in biblical exegesis worked by modern criticism, 121 ; examples of early apologetic preaching, 121-5; their teaching necessary and justified at that date, 125–7; the convictions of the Apostles the result of personal experience, 127-9; the present-day significance of Christ found in His transcendence of the past, 129; the permanent apologetic importance of the proof from Scripture lies pre

cisely in its failure, 130 AULT, NORMAN, Poets' Life of

Christ, 376

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the Trinity, 33-5 ;

sin and the Atonement, 35-7 ; summing up of the impression

left by the book, 37-8 BICKNELL, E. J., Christian Idea

of Sin, 172 BREWSTER, H. S., The Simple

Gospel, 169 BUTLER, SAMUEL [by Rev. Dr.

Nairne), 357


CALDECOTT, Rev. A., Sir Henry

Jones' Gifford Lectures,' 159 CHRISTIAN REUNION

THE POINT OF VIEW OF THE EASTERN Orthodox CHURCH by the Rev. C. Canellopulos). PP. 247 $99.: writer's introductory remarks, 247; the Lambeth Resolutions, 247-9; (A) the Church as a visible society. 249; (B) Scripture in the Church, 251 ; (C) Creeds in the Church, 253 ;

the Filioque' clause, 253-9; (D) Sacraments in the Church, 259; (a) the Greek Church and the Sacraments, 260–75; number of Sacraments, 260 ; meaning of the Sacraments, 262 ; differing conceptions of the Sacraments, 263 ; the change in the elements, 266 ; summing-up on the Sacraments, 269 ; Sacraments of heretics, 270-5; (b) the Church of England and the Sacraments, 275 sqq. ; (1) the number of the Sacraments, 282; (2) confession, 283 ; (3) the Eucharist, (4) Oecumenical Councils, 289; (a) their number, ib. ; (b) Infallibility, 290 ; (E) Ministry,


Herbert on the neglect of religious poetry, 40 ; Crashaw and Herbert compared, 41-3 ; his Latin epigrams, 43-5; relations with the Ferrars and Little Gidding, 45-6; his Gunpowder Plot poems, 47 ; The Sospetto d'Herode, 47-9; his English Epigrams, 49-50 ; The Weeper, 50–2 ; the Shepherds' Hymn, 52; New Year's Day, 52–3 ; On the Assumption, 53-4 ; the St. Teresa poems, 54-7; Crashaw is reconciled to Rome and dies at Loreto, 57–8; his later poems, 58 sqq.; his version of Adoro te devote, 58-9; and of Dies Irae, 59-60 ; his To the Name above every Name, 60-1; the mys

tical element in his verse, 61-5 CUNDALL, F., Enos Nuttall, 188

296 ; conclusion, 301 COPTIC VERSION OF THE Acts


J. Leipoldt], 351

Barker), pp. 39 sqq. : Crashaw's
secular verse, 39-40; George


BETWEEN [by Miss Gertrude Leigh), pp. 306 sqq. : Dante probably a hearer of Duns Scotus' Sorbonne lectures, 306; résumé of contemporary events : downfall of Boniface VIII, 307-8; famous personalities at Paris, 309; early career of John of Duns, 310; his method of teaching, 311; suggested influence upon Dante, 312-6; difficulties regarding John's inclusion in the Paradiso, 316—7; he (not Solomon) is possibly to be identified with the unnamed Fifth Light in the Heaven of the Sun, 318-20 ; his mysterious death, 321; relation to the doctrine of the Immaculate Conception, 322–3 ; eulogized by St.

Thomas Aquinas, 324-5; his teaching on the condition of the Blest after death, 327-30 ; glimpse into Dante's mind obtained by this suggested identification of John, 330-1


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