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GALLOWAY, G., Religion and

Modern Thought, 366 GARVIE, DR., AND THE AUTHOR

SHIP OF THE FOURTH GOSPEL [by the Rev. Dr. Rigg), pp. 233 sqq. : previous supporters of the Jerusalem-disciple theory, 233 ; Dr. Garvie's views, 234 ; the authorship of chap. xxi, 235-7; Dr. Garvie's disagreement

with previous mentators, 238; various points of difference between the Fourth Gospel and the Synoptic records, 238-41 ; presumed acquaintance of the Jerusalem-disciple with the High Priest, 242-4;



BENT 100 YEARS AGO, pp. 201

s99. DIVORCE, THE LAW OF [by Lord

Phillimore), pp. I sqq. : the law of the Western Church on divorce down to modern times, 1; the divorces of Henry VIII, 2; divorce a

et thoro, ib.; large extension of causes of nullity, 3; results of the Reformation, ib.; the Canons of 1603, 4; private Acts of Parliament, ib.; the Act of 1857 and its consequences, 5 sqq. ; judicial separations, ib.; the King's Proctor, 6, 11 ; changes made by the Judicature Act (1875), 7; divorce in Ireland, 8-9; and in Scotland, 9; vast ircrease of divorce in recent years, 9 sqq.; (the first) Lord Gorell and the Royal Commission of 1909, 13;

the Majority Report, 13-15; Lord Buckmaster's measure of 1920, 16–17; (the present) Lord Gorell's Bill of 1921, 17; probable social consequences of the changes urged in the Majority Report, 18-20

the evidence of Irenaeus, 244-5 GOUDGE, Rev. Dr. H. L., The

Lord of Thought,' 147
GOWER, H. H., Christ and

Colossae, 169
GRANT, E., The People of Pales-

tine, 364


FREER, A. S. B., Early Fran

ciscans and Jesuits, 180 FRENCH HERMIT OF THE SAHARA,

A [by the Rev. J. C. Du Buisson), pp. 132 sqq. : early life of Charles de Foucauld, 132–3; hears the call of Africa, 133 ;

travels in Morocco, 134; his spiritual crisis, 134-5; relations with Abbé Huvelin, 135-6; becomes a Trappist monk, 136 ; life in Syria, 137 ; his hermitage at Nazareth, 138–9; ordained priest, 139; goes to Beni-Abbès, 139–41 ; to Tamanrasset, 141 ;

his life there, 141 sqq.; murdered by Touaregs, 145-6


JESUS [by the Rev. R. Hanson), pp. 84 sqq. : the concept of the

historic Jesus asserted to be the most important contribution of modern thought, 84 ; need for clear distinction between the historic' and the incarnate Christ, 85; a scientifically constructed Christ cannot mediate a special revelation, 86; successful propaganda against the incarnate Christ implies weakened interest in the historic' Jesus, 87 ; the master concepts of our day Immanence and Becoming rather than Transcendence and Being, 88; differing views of history and the historic held by Mr. Bertrand Russell, 89; by Croce and Gentile, 90 ; by Mr. Bernard Shaw, 91 sqq.; his view of the meaning of life, 92–3; the modern transmutation of values, 94; and dis


placement of the idea of personality by that of an impersonal life-force, 95-7; the modernists' assumption of detachment and impartiality unwarranted, 98; the theological implication of Mr. Shaw's speculation, 99; the essence of traditional Christianity found in theological dogma, 100; a deified Jesus would be the creature and servant of history, not its judge and master, 101 ; the initiative of God a permanent necessity in the process of salvation and redemption,


HODGKIN, L. V., Quaker Saints,

370 HORNER, G., Coptic Version of

the Acts of the Apostles, 351

JACKSON, F. J. Foakes, Intro

duction to History of Chris

tianity, 178 JAMES, J. C., The Language of

Palestine, 362 JENKINSON, HILARY, Manual of

Archive Administration, 184 JONES', Sir HENRY, GIFFORD

LECTURES [by Rev. A. Calde

cott], 159-63 JONES, H. F., Samuel Butler, 357

KNIGHT, G. A. F., Nile and

Jordan, 363

LEIPOLDT, Prof. J. 'Coptic

Version of the Acts of the

Apostles,' 351 LILLEY, H. T., and A. T.

EVERITT, Portsmouth Parish

Church, 184 LINTON, A., Twenty-five Conse

METHUEX, Sir A., Shakespeare to

Hardy, 372

(ed.) Religio Medici, 187


NAIRNE, Rev. Dr. A., Samuel

Butler,' 357
Nouum Test. Latine, ed. I.

Wordsworth et H. I. White,
Pars II, fasc. ii., 165



PASCAL [by the Rev. Richard

Hanson), pp. 332 599.: to Pascal, life seemed the greatest of all games, 333 ; God and man alike absorbed in the play, 334 ;

the historic process occasionally disconcerts us by throwing up a great man, who conveys the impression that he is managing to play the game, 333-4 ; Blaise Pascal à palmary instance, 335; need for both l'art de démontrer and l'art d'agréer, 336; Pascal's condemnation of Montaigne's attitude to life, 337 ;

his criticism of Méré and Miton, 338; valued highly than Descartes himself, but with a difference, 340 ; on Geometry and Physics, 340-1 ; le bonheur, the aim of all men, 342 ; reason reveals at once the grandeur and the misery of man, ib.; inadequacy of la pensée, 343 ; not through vicious thought but through his vicious self, ib.; Pascal tries to explain that Christian experience is necessarily inexplicable, 344 ; and upholds the challenge of Christianity to the intellect and the will, ib. ; his eminence as a man of science, 345 ; his interpretation of the problems of life, 346; man's restless search for some modus vivendi is in truth the search for Christ, 347 ; Pascal's thought fundamentally

man errs

cration Prayers, 174 LORD OF THOUGHT, The [by

Canon H. L. Goudge), 147-58 Lowe, E. A., Bobbio Missal, 175 LUBBOCK, Percy, Letters of

Henry James, 373

Christo-centric, 348; insists on the need of a complete 'renversement' of our ' moi,' 349; his conviction that Providence was on his side,' ib. PERIODICALS, 190, 379

has some value ? 228-9; what is the value of religious experience ? 230; Buddhist and Christian mysticism compared, 231-2 ; two points considered in relation to mystic

experience, 232 REYNOLDS, A., English Sects, 183 ROEDER, G., Egyptian Grammar,

365 ROYDEN, A. M., Political Chris

tianity, 369; Prayer as
Force, ib.

QUICK, O. C., Liberalism, Mod

ernism, and Tradition, 171


Scott, E. F., Hebrews, 166 SEYMOUR, St. J. D., Puritans

in Ireland, 181 SIMKHOVITCH, V. G., Toward

the Understanding of Jesus, 170 SMITH, J M., Religion of the

Psalms, 164



FROM EXPERIENCE [by Miss M. E. Sandbach - Marshall), pp. 219 sqq. : experience versus authority as a ground of belief, 219; Hume's definition of Belief, ib.; differing definitions of experience given by Dr. Rashdall and Mr. C. C. Hall, 220-1; two main characteristics of perience, 221; exposition of the relation between belief and experience in Mr. Spens' Belief and Practice, 222-6 ; the problem attacked by Dr. Rashdall from different standpoint, 226–7; three questions considered : the relation between belief and experience, and which produces the other, 227-8; does the pragmatic test

TAINSH, E. C., Christian Hypo

thesis, 368 TENISON, E. M., L. I. Guiney,



WALPOLE, A. S., Early Latin

Hymns, 176 WOODWARD, G. R., The Most

Holy Mother of God in the Songs of the Eastern Church, 376


Lives of Serbian Saints, 179

prove the validity of belief due to experience, or only shew that it

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