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Church Architecture, styles of. (Report of the
Cambridge Camden Society for 1842. The Ecclesiologist, Nos. VI. A VII.] 257—270. Doctrine of Mr. Pugin and the Ecclesiologist, that pointed Gothic is the only Christian architecture, in what sense true, 258—260. Impossibility of using it consistently at present; country churches not good precedents, 261, 262. Impossibility of throwing ourselves at present on only one style, 263. Advantages of southern Romanesque, 264. Difference between mediæval worship and our own, demands a corresponding difference of architecture, 265, 266. All arrangements should have reference to the altar. Elongated chancels at present interfere with its dignity and importance, 266—268. Good effected by the
Camden Society, 270.
14. Importance of keeping up reverence, 14, 15; of personal application, 19. School
at Failand Lodge, 20, 21. Emigration to America, 325, 326. English Constitution. [The English Constitu
tion; A Popular Commentary, &c., by Geo. Bowyer, M.A.) 182-193. Meaning of the term Constitution ; public and private law,the former, what is meant by the Constitution, 182–184. Just view taken by Mr. Bowyer, of the connexion between Church and State, 185–189. Poor Laws, 190—192.
Geology. [A Treatise on Geology, &c., by John
Phillips, F.R.S. &c.] 233-246. Geology, as commonly understood, includes three sciences, 233. Order of strata; origin of stratitied rocks; their natural position-their actual, 235-237. Geological chronology, 237—245. Admirable treatment of such questions by Mr. Whewell, 245.
Health of Towns. [Report from the Select Com
mittee on Improvement of the Health of Towns, &c.) 624-631. Hideous nature of facts revealed concerning city churchyards, 625. Public cemeteries the propoeed remedy, 626. Unfairness of the Report, 627, 635. Evils that must be guarded against in the proposed cemeteries, 629_-635.
Didactic Fiction of the Year 1842. (Louisa, or
the Bride. Feats in the Fiurd. Ivo and Verena. Winter's Tale, &c. &c.] 528-546. 661-669. Resemblance in kind of the authoress of Louisa, to Miss Austen, 529. Her leading moral, 530-531. Eccentricity repugnant to the Christian character, 531. Freedom of Louisa from anything like satire, 532. Miss Martineau's Feats on the Fiord,its merits and its defects, 543-546. Beauty of Ivo and Verena, 546. Mr. Gresley's Holyday Tales,-- Allegory of Atmodes, 661-666. Mr. Adams's Shadow of the Cross,- Vindication of Allegory, 666-668. Robert Marshall,
-Burns' Penny and Half-penny Tales, 668. Divine Right of Tithes, No. Viil., 215. No.
IX., 445. No. X., 690. Division of Verses in the Bible, 418-433. Dogmatic teaching, Importance of. (Select
Trealises of st. Athanasius, &c.] 246--257. Teaching must be dogmatic, positive, and exclusive, if it is to be at all adapted to the times in which we live, 247. Sentiment of the Church of England to be learned from her formularies, 247, 248. Important results to be looked for from such teaching, 248–250. Feebleness of the present ultra- Protestantism, even in its negations, 251. Difference between this temper and that of our standard
divines, 252. Dunstan and his cotemporaries. [The Early
English Church, by the Rev. E.Churton, M.A.
Infant Schools. [Infant Education, &c. Combe's
Treatise, &c Bishop of Sodur and Man's Hints, &c. c. &c.] 362, 377. Ordinary objections to Infant Schools stated and answered, 363. Organization and apparatus of an Infant School, 364366. Qualitications of teacher,
366. Course of instruction, 367-377. Ireland in 1641 and 1690. [Narralives illustre
tive of the Contests in Ireland in 1641 erd 1690. Edited by T. Crofton Croker, Esq. &c.) 24–31. Siege of Ballyally Castle, in 1641, 24. Colonel Kelly's "Macariæ Excidium," 25. Retreat from the Boyne, the result of false policy, pot of cowardice, 27. Sarsfield at Limerick, 28. Tyrconnell's treachery towards St. Ausan, 29. Character of Tyrconnell, 31.
Khouds of Goomsur and Boad. (An account
of the Religious Opinions and Observances of the Khouds. By Capt. S. C. Macpherson.] Mythology of the Khouds, 379-381. Hunan sacrifices, 383. Offices of the priesthood, 386.
Latitudinarian Heresy, Correspondence on.
Pp. 223, 326, 572, 697.
Education. (Dr. Shuttleworth's Lecture at Ex
eter Hall. The Schoolmaster Vindicated.)
Moody's lecture, 494-497.
Educational Magazine. Model Lessons for
Mr. Menzies on questioning as to the meaning of words, 3–7. Dunn's principles of teaching, 7, 8. Good sense of Mrs. Tuckfield; the successive method, 9, 10. Principles of the Educational Magazine, il
Mary the Queen, and Mary the Princess. [Lives
of the Queens of England. By Agnes Strickland. Vol. V.] 461-489. Mary's birth, 462. Her education, and conduct as a child, 463.
Reginald Pole and Henry VIII., 465. De. gradation of Mary, 467. Negotiations for a reconciliation with her father, 469. Harshness of the conditions, 470. Mary's charity, 471. Her friendship with Katharine Parr, 472. Contests with Somerset and Dudley about her religion, 473—475. Interview with Bishop Ridley, 476. Her able conduct on her brother's death, 477, 478. Her clemency towards her eneinies, 478–481. Interference with religion, 479, 480. Supremacy of Philip and the Council after the marriage, 483, 484. Her share in the persecutions, 484. Her obedience to Philip after his departure, 485. Her continued illness, 485. Her conduct in the proposed marriage of Elizabeth to the Prince of Savoy, 487, 488. Increase of persecution by the council, during Mary's fatal illness, 488, and note. Her death and chari
table bequests, 489. Methodism, Wesleyan. (Jackson's Letter to
Pusey, and Wesleyan Methodist Magazine.) 315. 520--527. Jackson's Letters to Pusey reviewed, 315. Anger of Methodist Magazine at Christian Remembrancer's review, 520. Practical tendency of Methodism to substitute justification by impulse for repentance, 521; proved by instances, 521-525. Heresy of Dr. Adam Clarke, 526. Methodist hymn,
526; and specimen of Methodist poetry, 527. Morinouism. (Caswall's City of the Mormons;
or Three Days at Nauvoo, in 1842.) 278– 292.
Ecclesiastical condition of the United States, as detailed by Combe, 278; and J. S. Buckingham, 279, 280. Tendency to Socinianism proved and accounted for, 281. Yet Socinianism only progression, apostasy its result. Mormonism this new apostasy, 282. History of Mormonism; its creed, scriptures, doctrine, 284. Not a temporary delusion; its system, numbers, and organization, its temple, its success in Englaid; infamous character of its founder, 214-288. Mormonism a shadow of Anti-Christ, 288-290. The Church catholic the sole antagonist of Mormonism, 291. Mormonism the legitimate development of the principles of dissent, 292. Music, Ecclesiastical. 207, 208.
Novels, Modern. [Dickens's, Marryall's, Eustace
Conway.] 581-611. What constitutes a novel? 581, 582. Exclusive novels - base. ness of the exclusive idea as distinguished from the aristocratic, 583, 584. Mr. Dickens a man of original genius. Character of Mr. Pickwick, 585-583. Old Curiosity Shopcharacter of Quilp, of Swiveller, 588—591; of Nell; her death worked up without any christian elements, 591, 592. Barnaby Rudge
his character and that of Sir J. Chester both failures, 593, 594. Dangerous ingredient in Mr. Dickens's writings, 595, 596. Capt. Marryatt an excellent novel writer. Inequality of his works in respect of morality and religion, 596, 597.
Alarming preponderance of the Judicrous in popular writing at present, 597, 598. Eustace Conway-its rare merit and value, 598-611.
irreconcilable variance between the teaching
of early and late years. Campbell's Pilgrim of Glencoe. Tennyson's Poems. Trench's Poems from Eastern Sources. Williams's Baplistery. Whytehead's Poems. Edmonstone's Progress of Religion. Montgomery's Luther, &c.] 42-58; 132-162. Alterations in some of Mr. Tennyson's former poems, 43–45. Deficiency of humanity in Mr. Tennyson's mind. False theory of art, 46–49. His recent displays of imagination combined with graceful playfulness, 52-55. Causes which hinder Mr. Trench's popularity, 133, 134. Assonant rhymes, 139 — 142. The Ghazel, 142. Mr. Williams, resemblance of his poetry to Shelley's. Point of contact between Pantheism and truth, 143 - 146. Magnificence of ode entitled “The Waters of the City of God," 151 -- 155. Beauty of Mr. Whytehead's poetry, 156—158. Merits of Sir Archibald Edmonstone, 158, 159. Offensive character of Mr. Robert Montgomery's
verses, 159-162. Poor-Law Principles, 331-334. Proprietary Chapel System. (Plea for Pro
prietary Chapels in Connerion with the Church of England.) 498—520. Plea reprinted, 498-500. History of Plea unknown, 500. Proprietary chapels not suhject to Bishops, unconsecrated, 501. possibly be well conducted, 502. How built-congregations build for a pastor, 502-505. Built in the way of business, 506. Their proceeds not on the same footing as an endowed living. Theory of a benefice, 507, 508. Proprietary chapels a matter of speculation, simoniacal. System of chapel renting, 509, 510. Proprietary chapels selected by hearers, 511. Inconsistent with parochial divisions, 512. Exclusively for the rich, 513. Their ministers contrasted with parish priests, 514. Their ministers slaves to che congregation, 514. Proprietary chapels unduly exalt preaching, 515. Encourage disseni--present an obstacle to ecclesiastical discipline, 516. Have fostered low doctrine, 517. Temporary character of their results, 518. Their tenure. May become sectarian meeting-houses. Instances of this,
and of the demolition of churches, 519. Provident Institution, Rules of a, 702. Puritan Toleration in America. (American
Trials, by Peleg W. Chandler, Esq.) 388400. Persecution of the Antinomians in New England, 390. Mrs. Hutchinson's trial and condemnation, 392. Summoned before her church, 393. Her death, 393. Religious toleration contrary to the principles of the Puritans, 394. First act passed against the Quakers, 395. Arraignment of Mary Dyer, 396. Trial of Leddra. Sudden appearance of Christison in court, 397. Puritan justification of their persecution of the Quakers 399.
Oxford Theology sketched from Rome. [Dis
sertazione sur sistema Teologico degli Ang-
land, by Patrick Fraser Tytler, Esq. Vol.
His silence after the election of Moray to the regency, 114. His and the minister's connexion with the secret plot for Mary's death, 15, 116. His death, 116. Morton and the ministers, 117, 118. Interview of the ministers with the young king, 119. Montgomery, Bishop of Glasgow, and the Assembly-commencement of the struggle between Episcopacy and Presbyterianism, 121. Violence of Durie and his fellow-preachers, 123. The Raid of Ruthven justified from the pulpits, 125. A feast oprsus a fast, 126, 127. Defeat of the Presbyterians, 128, 129. Their violence,
130. Their submission, 131. Registration Marriages, 695.
Addison. Glance at the Temple Church. By Felix Summerly.) 611-623. Its restoration, 611. History of the round and square church, 612. The daily service. Its barbarous mutilations and repairs, 613. Reconciliatory service needed after present restoration, 614. The entrance porch. The round church. Mr. Willement's new windows and decorations,615, 616. The altar and reredos, and the Bishop's tomb, 617. The rails of the sacrarium. Credence-table, 618. Copes, 619. The stalls and open seats. Organ-gallery, 620. Addison's account too artistic. Felix Summerly's mistakes, 621. Vindication of the cost, 622.
Memorial window to Hooker suggested, 623. Thoughts on the Times, 323–325. Truth without Prejudice, 270—278. Superiority
of this book to Mrs. Ellis and her School, 277.
Temple Church. [The Temple Church. By C.G.
Hackett's National Psalmist, 306.
Smith's (Rev. C. L.) Odes and Sonnets, 436. Salisbury's (Bp. of) Anniversary Sermon for
the Society for the Propagation of the Gospel,
302. Sacred Music by the Old Masters, 197.
Urquhart's Duty of the Church in respect to
Unlawful Wars, 434.
Taylor's Edwin the Fair, 683.
SHORTER NOTICES OF BOOKS AND PAMPHLETS.
JULY.-The Rector of Stillby-Eden's Second
Address to the Wesleyan Methodists of his
AUGUST.-Haydn's Dictionary of Dates, &c.-
Faber's Provincial Letters - Knox's Tradi-
Ridley, Parkinson, Jones, 203-206.
Athens--Rotteck's General History of the
Wilberforce's (Archdeacon) Charge, 313.
Dissent-Reports of Bishops' Charges-Arch-
Englishman's Library-Horology, 317–323.
from the German-Mr. Burns's Books for
and a Layman, 441–444.
Rule of Holy Life, by Edward O'Brien-The
siastical History of M. L'Abbé Fleury, from the Second Ecumenical Council to the end of the Fourth Century, edited by NewmanFragments on the Sacrament of the Lord's Supper-Dr. Hookwell — The Ecclesiologist, by the Cambridge Camden Society-Life and Miracles of Sancta Bega, Patroness of the Priory of St. Bees, by G. C. Tomlinson, F.L.S. ---Village Lectures upon the Homilies, by the Rev. W. C. Dowding, B.A.-The Bishop of London's Charge--Sermons by the Dean of Chichester, Bonwell, and Girdlestone, 569 --571.
tures on Christian Truth and Duty, founded on the Catechism--Thoughts on the Study of the Holy Gospels, by the Rev. Isaac Wil liams-Dora Melder, edited by the Rev. C. B. Tayler-The Rioters, by Miss MartineauExcursions in and about Newfoundland, by J. B. Jukes-Richard Savage, by Charles Whitehead - Church Hymns for Congregational Use-The Poetical Remains of the late Miss Margaret Davidson--Outlines of English Grammar, by Alexander Wilson-The Christian's Miscellany -- Polynesia, by Bp. Russell -- King's Selections from the early Ballad Poetry of England and ScotlaudThe Whole Duty of Man — Hymns, and Scenes of Childhood — Sir A. de Vere's Songs of Faith - de Vere's WaldensesMorris's Nature Displayed-Mrs. Sargant's Christian's Sunday Companion-Gibbings's Roman Forgeries and Falsifications--Cherry's Illustrations of the Saints' Days-Baptismal Regeneration–The Baptism of Jesus Christ Vindicated-Lyne's Second Pastoral Leiter - First Report of the Yorkshire Architectural Society - Archbishop of Armagb's Charge – Archdeacon of Surrey's Charge, and Sermons--Archd. Thorp's Charge-Ser. mons by Preston, Poole, Page, Ainger, Dale, Maitland, 685-690.
DECEMBER.–Paget's Milford Malvoisin, and
Acland's Liturgia Domestica - Monumenta Antiqua, by R. Weaver-The Heroes of Eng. land, by L. Drake--Cottage Traditions, by Jefferys Taylor-Essays written in the intervals of business -- Episcopalia, by Bishop Compton--Peter Parley's Annual-The Birds of Aristophanes, with Latin notes, by F. H. Blaydes--Milford's Norway and her Laplanders-Winslow's Sermons and Poetical Remains-The Age of Great Cities, by Dr. Vaughai-Oxford Translation of the Fathers : St. Chrysostom's Homilies on the Statues, and the first part of Tertullian--Plain Lec
A FEW COPIES OF THE THREE PREVIOUS VOLUMES STILL REMAIN, AND MAY
BE HAD IN CLOTH.
The following, among other subjects, are treated of in this Series.
Works by Gresley, Marryat,
Paget, &c. Bagster's Hexapla. Study of Modern History. Carlyle's Works. Laing's Notes of a Traveller. Division of Verses in the
Scriptures. E clesiastical Music. Literature and Authorship in
England. Church Architecture, with
Plates. Life and Writings of St. Ire.
næ118. Strickland's Queens of Eng
The Inductive Sciences.
Laws. Original Letters of Becket. On the Roman and Greek
Styles of Architecture.
R. CLAY, PRINTER, BREAD STREET HILL.