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510; correspondence with Pom-
ponius, 511; studies law, 513; last
years at Paris, marriage, 516;
youthful poems, 519; moral char-
acter, 523; arrival at Geneva,
523; tour to France and Germany,
526; life in Geneva, 527; at Lau-
sanne, as professor of Greek, 529;
labors and popularity, 532.
Biblical science, 1; all true inter-
pretation founded on grammar
and lexicography, 3; historical
interpretation, 4; antiquarian, 5;
harmony of Scripture with sci-
ence, 6; with the laws of the hu-
man constitution, 7; an inter-
preter must sympathize with the
Bible, 8; the Christian commu-
nity not enough interested in bib-
lical science,10; should be studied
at an early period,11; desiderata in
helps, 11; a profounder faith in
the reality and harmony of all
Birds of Aristophanes, Felton's edi-
Böhringer's Church History, 397.
Boston, public libraries in, 175.
Bowen, Francis, his Lowell Lectures,
Bridgman, Dr. E. C., labors in Chi-
Brown University library, 183.
Cambridge University, England, re-
cent changes, 589; in classical
course, 589; need of change in
the great classical schools, 591;
admission of dissenters, 593; celi-
bacy of the fellows, 595; colleges,
Chace, Prof. G. I., articles by, 328,
Champlin, his edition of Aeschines
Christ, sufferings of, 205; did Christ
suffer only as man, or did the Di-
vinity also suffer? 205; question
disencumbered from others, 206;
union of the Divine nature with
the human imparted worth to
Christ's sufferings, 208; some
texts considered, 209; human and
Divine properties ascribed to
Christ, 211; to confine Christ's
sufferings to his human nature
does not detract from the great-
ness of the atonement, 212; views
of common Christians, 213;
Christ's sufferings were those of a
man, 215; nature of them, 220;
absurdity of the idea that the Di-
vine nature suffered, 221; history
of opinions, 223; results of the
common theory, 225.
Church History, Schaff's Essay on,
54; historians before the Reforma-
tion, 54; Eusebius, etc.,55; Middle
Ages, 56; Roman Catholic histo-
rians since the Reformation, 57;
general character of, 57; Ita-
lian writers, 58; French, 59;
German Catholics, 60; Protestant
historians, general character, 61;
polemic orthodoxy, 62; Hottinger,
Spanheim, etc., 63; pietistic pe-
riod, 64; Milner's church his-
tory, 65; supernaturalistic pe-
riod, 66; Calixtus, 67; Mosheim,
Schröckh, 68; Walch and Planck,
69; rationalistic period, 70; Sem-
ler, his 171 works, 73; scientific
period, 74; organic development,
75; Lutheran writers, 76; Nean-
der and his school, 77; Baur and
his school, logical pantheism, 79;
Marheinecke, Leo, 82; Kliefoth,
Dorner, 83; Merle d'Aubigné, 84;
writers in England and America,
86; uses of church history in pro-
moting Christianity, 87; as a de-
fence of it, 88; help to practical
College education, by Prof. Shedd,
132; excessive tendency to popu-
Chesney, Col., work on the Euphra-
tes Expedition, 805.
Chinese Repository, 401.
Christ, doctrine of the person of, 696.
larize knowledge, 132; scientific
and popular knowledge, 133; in-
fluence of colleges in connecting
science with practice, 135; col-
leges aim to give an education,137;|
colleges keep up the connection
between scientific and practical
truth by sending out professional
men into society,138; physicians,
139; jurists, 140; the clergy,141;
common education dependent on
Collegiate and Professional schools,626
Colonization of New England, work
by Talvj (Mrs. Robinson), re-
viewed by Prof. Stowe, 91; begin-
ning of a new idea the difficult
part of it, 92; reasons why the
Puritans are slandered by some of
their descendants, 93; Puritans
not without faults, 94; they de-
sired improvements, 95; persecu-
tions by the Puritans, 96; stern
and severe in manners, 97; found-
ed a happy self-government, 98;
character of Mrs. R.'s book, 99;
Quakers, 101; age when princi-
ples of liberty were not well un-
derstood, 103; government not to
be censured in the matter of Mi-
antonomoh, 105; character of
Roger Williams, 107.
Commentaries on the Scriptures, 379.
Commentary on Acts xxvii, xxviii, by
Prof. Hackett, 743.
Comparison of Gr. and Lat. verbs,654.
Condensed commentary noticed, 382.
Correspondence, Extracts from, 799.
Daniel, Stuart's commentary on, 386,
Dartmouth College, libraries in, 405.
Day, Prof. H. N., Rhetoric, 603.
Dead Sea, explored by Lynch, 397.
Delitzsch on Habakkuk, noticed, 386.
De Wette, life and character, 772.
Difficult texts explained, 163.
Divine Being, his moral attributes,668
Doctrine of the person of Christ, 696.
Dorner, Dr., of Bonn, article on per-
son of Christ, 696.
Duncan, Rev. W. C., translation of
Hirzel's Introduction to Job, 144.
Education at Oxf. and Cambr., 506.
Edwards, B. B., articles by, on the
present state of biblical science, 1;
libraries in Boston and its vicinity,
173; miscellanies, 203; commen-
taries, 379; libraries in New Eng-
land, 402; miscellanies, 407; ed-
ucation at Oxford and Cambridge,
586; new publications, 600; mis-
cellanies, 804; De Wette, 772.
Edwards, Edward, Report on libra-
ries, 187, 190.
Egyptian Antiquities, works on,
Emmons, Dr., theology of, 254, 479;
existence and attributes of God,
255; Scriptures, 259; mode of the
Divine existence, 261; character
of God, 263; decrees, 265; agen-
cy of God, 268; election and re-
probation, 272; sovereignty of
God, 278; man, 479; original sin,
481; man's present condition, 484;
man's need of a Saviour, 485; per-
son and atonement of Christ, 485;
justification by faith, 488; regene-
ration, 490; the Holy Spirit, 493;
perfection,494; Christian church,
497; future retribution, 498; con-
cluding remarks, 500.
Eschatology of Christ, Matt. xxiv,
xxv, by Prof. Stowe, 452; intro-
duction, 452; eschatological texts,
453; principles of interpretation,
context, nature of subject, history,
454; literal import of the lan-
guage, 455; usus loquendi of the
prophetic writings, 457; context,
458; contemporary history, 459;
views of Paul, 460; Josephus and
the Talmuds, 462; sense of Ge-
henna, in Clement, is eternal pun-
ishment, 463; passage refers to the
day of judgment, 465; answer to
the objection that Christ speaks to
the disciples as if the event would
happen in their life-time, 465;
objection that Christ places the
judgment in immediate proximity
to the destruction of Jerusalem,
466; objection that that genera-
tion would not pass away, 470;
authorities, 473; Neander, 474;
Meyer, 475; De Wette, Von Ger-
lach, 476; Allioli, 477.
European libraries, 187.
Ewald's commentaries noticed, 383.
Exegesis of John 1: 1-18, 13, 281; of
Ps. ii, 352.
Existence and natural attributes of
God, essay by Prof. Chace, 328.
Existence of God, article by J.
Tracy, 613; the successive gene-
rations form a series of finite
terms such a series cannot be
infinite, except in theory; the
number of terms actually realized
must be finite; the series, then,
had a beginning, 613.
Feelings, theology of, 533.
Felton, Prof. C. C., Review of
Ticknor's Spanish Literature,
Fowler, Prof. W. C., new work on
English Grammar, 804.
Falkenau Jacob, on Hebrew accents, God, his existence proved from the
creation of man,
Gorgias of Plato noticed, 387.
Greek and Latin verbs, comparison
of, 654; present indicative, 655;
imperfect, 657; first aorist and
perfect, 658; future, 659; con-
structions, 662; infinitives, 663;
passives,664; middle passive, 667.
period of study, 118; emulation,
119; moral aspects, 120; study of
the sciences, 121; difference be-
tween the course in England and
the U. States, 122; books studied,
123; thorough and cursory me-
thod of studying the classics, 124;
etymology, editions without notes,
126; speaking and writing Latin,
127; teaching of Greek, 128; pri-
vate studies, 129; table of les-
German universities; article by Dr.
Wimmer, 360; founding, 361;
larger foundations, 362; Leipsic
course of study, 363; distin-
guished teachers, 365; Hermann,
365; his labors, 367; other emi-
nent teachers, 369; Böckh of
Berlin, 371; list of German edi-
tions of classics, 373; concluding
Germans, general character of, 772.
Germany, intelligence from, 806.
Gesenius, criticism on his Grammar,
Genesis, explanation of passages:
4: 7, 23, 24. 6: 3. 9: 4-6. 49: 10,
German gymnasia; general influ-
ence of German classical litera-
ture, 108; common school edu-
cation, 104; different schools,
110; organization of the gymna-
sia111; cloister and prince schools,
112; Blochmann college in Dres-
den, 113; detail of the discipline,
115; duties of the inspector, 116; Herbert's Aeschylus, 388.
corporeal punishment forbidden, History, church, Prof. Schaff's essay
117; number of classes and whole
Hackett, Prof. H. B., commentary on
the voyage and shipwreck of Paul,
743; portion of his commentary on
the Acts, in press, 804.
Hävernick on Ezekiel noticed, 385.
Hartford, Ct., libraries in, 404.
Harvard College library, 173.
Hengstenberg on the Psalms noticed,
385; contributions, etc., 386;
Historical Society Library, Boston,
History Natural Society, Library of,
Intellect, Theology of, 553.
Introduction to Job, by Hirzel, 144.
Job, introduction to the Book, by
Hirzel, 144; contents of the book,
144; outline of the argument,
145; doctrine and object of the
book, 146; unity, 148; arguments
to show that the Elihu-Section is
an interpolation, 148; refuted by
Stickel, 150; the genuineness of
the Prologue and Epilogue de-
fended by Hirzel, 150; vindica-
tion of Ch. 28, 153; Ewald's
objections to the description of
the hippopotamus answered, 154;
general plan of the book, 156;
subject of the poem, 157; time
and plan of the composition, 159;
age, 161; not written in Egypt,
Jordan, Lynch's Expedition to, 393.
John 1: 1-18, examination of, 13;
the Word was God, 40; Drós in-
tentionally without the article, 41;
Lücke argues in favor of a lower
sense of 9sós, 42; the term in the
New Testament applied only to
one of the persons of the Trinity,
44; meaning of analogous pas-
sages, 46; meaning of 1 Tim.
3: 16, 47; John ascribes praise to
Christ, 48; verdict of conscience,
50; views of De Wette, 51; clos-
ing reflections, 53; explanation of
v. 2d, 281; "all things," 282;
v. 3d, 283; Life was the source of
divine and spiritual light, 284 ;
light shining in darkness, 286;
before Christ's advent, 287; v.
6th, 289; how was John a testi-
mony to Christ, 290; sense of
true light, 291; "coming into the
world," agrees with goig, 293;
explanation of v. 10, "his own,"
his own home, household, 296;
"power," ability external or in-
ternal, 297; sons of God believe
on the Messiah and are born
again, 298; meaning "not of
blood," 300; difference between
John's and Paul's phraseology,
305; the change moral, the au-
thor God, 306; the manner of
operation unknown, 307; man
has the necessary natural powers,
308; sense of the "Word became
flesh," 309; fulness of the god-
head, 310; glory of the Logos,
312; "only begotten" after he
became flesh, 315; testimony of
John, 317; grace for grace, 322;
grace and truth only by Christ,
322; summary view of the
introductory remarks, 13; mean-
ing of ev doz, 15; sense of Logos,
17; custom of Hebrew writers,
18; word of God not a real hy-
postasis, 19; Chaldee usage, 20;
Targums, 21; Logos in John is
the source and author of all life,
23; the essential meaning of Oros
koyos is God revealed, 25; wis-
dom in Proverbs viii. is a divine
attribute personified, 26; so also
in the Apocrypha, 27; the Logos
of Philo is not an hypostasis, 29;
meaning of with God, 31; exam-
ination of the nature of language, Keil on Joshua, noticed, 384.
32; how the Bible has repre- Kühner's Greek Grammar, 407.
sented the godhead, 35; with God
expresses an intimate union or
relation, 37; was John opposing Latin and Greek Verbs compared,
the Gnostic doctrines? 38; and
Libraries in Boston and vicinity, 173;| Moral Attributes of the Divine Being,
in New England, 402, 607.
Libraries, Report on in British Par-
Little and Brown's Bookstore, 186.
Livermore, George, of Cambridge,
his Library, 185.
Livy, fragment of discovered, 609.
Logos, Philo's views of, as given by
Luther, Martin, Sears's Life of, 600.
Lynch, Lt., Expedition to the Jor-
Maine, Libraries in, 406, 607.
Makkeph Hebrew, remarks on, 650.
Man, the Image of God, 409; how!
is the knowledge of God obtained,
409; from the assumption that
man is made in the image of God,
410; man capable of knowing
and loving God, 411; pantheistic
ideas, 412; views of Schleier-
macher, 413; errors in orthodox
divines, 414; conception of time
necessary and fundamental, 415;
time appears to God as past, pre-
sent and future, 416; views of
Edwards not consistent, 417; con-
ception of space necessary to us,
418; so with God, 419; views of
Pascal, 420; of Abelard, 421;
Dr. Chalmers, 421; our knowl-
edge of God real and trustworthy,
proved from the necessity of the
case, 422; from the word of God,
423; healthful influence of the
Massachusetts State Library, 177.
Matthew xxiv. and xxv., exposition of
by Prof. Stowe, 452.
Maurer's Commentary, noticed, 381.
Mercantile Library, Boston, 180.
Merrick's Mohammed, 604.
Middlebury College, Libraries in,
Middletown, Ct., Libraries in, 403.
Mohammed, Persian view of, trans-
lated by Merrick, 604.
Morris, Edward D., Essay on the
Poetry of Wales, 226.
Murdock, J., D. D., Syriac Words
for Baptism, 733.
Paul's Voyage and Shipwreck, com-
mentary on, 743; sense of cohort,
744; Sidon, 745; under Cyprus,
746; Myra to Crete, 747; diffi-
culty of sailing, 748; harbor of
Phoenix, 751; all hope of safety
gone, 752; typhoon, 753; Claude,
754; helps or cables, 755; Syrtis,
major, 756; fearful perils, 758;
encouraged by Paul, 759; land
discovered, 766; lighten the ship,
762; all escape, 765; abode at
Melite, 766; reception, 767; jour-
ney to Rome, 769; abode at Rome,
Plato's Gorgias, 387.
Person of Christ, article by Dorner,
696; introductory remarks by
Stuart, 696; Logos of John, 697;
Hebrew idea of God's personali-
ty, 699; Revelations of God in
the Old Testament, 701; wisdom
in Proverbs, 702; in the apocry-