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Ethelbert Talbot, D.D., Bishop Happiness, 233
of Central Pennsylvania), 47
sqq.; Constitution of the Ame-
rican Church : dioceses and BARTON, Dr. G. A., Commentary
missionary districts, 48; elec-

. . Ecclesiastes, 428
tion of bishops : translations, BEECHING, Rev. H. C., D.Litt.,
49; share of laymen in Church William Shakespeare, 480
affairs, ib.; composition of the BELIEF IN GOD, THE GROUNDS
House of Clerical and Lay of : AN ESSAY IN APOLOGETICS
Deputies : the General Con- [by the Rev. F. R. Tennant,
vention and the diocesan con- D.D.), 102 sqq. : the meaning
vention, 50; officers of a of 'grounds of belief,' 102;
diocese, 51 ; duties of the faith must be rooted in know-
standing committee, ib. ; lay ledge, 104; the idea of God is
readers : object of the Lay- not innate in the mind, nor
man's Missionary Movement, can it be directly intuited, 105 ;
52 ; salaries of bishops, and the present tendency to base
formation of new dioceses, religion upon the individual's
53; work of domestic mis- immediate experience, 106 sq. ;
sionary districts, 54 ; duties the obsolete argument e con-
of bishops, ib. ; projected use sensu gentium, 107 ; the four
of suffragan bishops, 55 ; * Proofs of the Being of God,'
method of election to a vacant 108; the flaws in these : the
see, 56; appointment and cosmological proof, 109; Kant's
duties of the parochial clergy, and Hume's criticism, 110;
57 ; missionary work at home the teleological argument,
and abroad, 58; the Board of 110 sqq. ; the nature of our so-
Missions, 58 ; its officers, 59 ; called knowledge of the world,
method of raising money for 113; what science consists of,
missions, 60 ; foreign missions, ib. ; we literally live by faith,
61; place of the Sunday school in science as well as in theology,
in diocesan work, 62 ; the 114 ; the cosmological and the
Woman's Auxiliary to the teleological arguments may
Board of Missions, ib.; the St. be stated in forms in which
Andrew's Brotherhood, 63 ; they are not liable to Kant's
the various problems confront- objections, 115 sq.; the Life

ing an American bishop, ib. and Personality of Jesus Christ
ANDREWS, Rev. C. F., North are the most reliable ground
India, 468

on which to base belief in a
ANGELS, A BOOK OF (Anon.), 207

Personal God, 117
ASTLEY, Rev. H. J. D., Litt.D., BELL, Rev. G. M., Social Service,

Prehistoric Archaeology and the 226
Old Testament, 187

BENNETT, Rev. W. H., D.D., The

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Religion of the Post-Exilic Venerable Company,' the
Prophets, 188

' Consistory' and its powers,
BOND, Mr. F., Fonts and Font 296 ; Calvin claimed that he
Covers, 456

could give an infallible inter-
BOOKS RECEIVED, NOTES ON, 252, pretation of Holy Scripture,

297 ; the support he got from
BOUSSET, Professor W., What is French lay refugees, ib. ; the
Religion ? 442

' Libertines’: Calvin's victory
BROWN, Mr. C. C., China in over them, 298; ministers
Legend and Story, 464

afraid of the plague, 299 ;

Ameaux punished for speaking
CALVIN, JOHN : AN HISTORICAL evil of Calvin, ib.; other

ESTIMATE (by the Rev. A. T. similar cases : trial of Bolsec,
S. Goodrick), 275 sqq. ; two 300; account of Servetus, 301;
former views of Calvin : recent Calvin's attempt to get him
works on him, 276; his birth condemned by the Romanists,
and early training : at the 301 sq.; his trial (prosecuted

Montaigu,' Paris, 277 ; source by Calvin) and death in tor-
of his first Protestant ideas : ment, 303 ; social and religious
dangers thence incurred, 278; tyranny of ' Protestant Rome'
his first work, on the De Cle- (Geneva), 305; a point in Cal-
mentia of Seneca : its reputed vin's favour: he was zealous
and its real object, 279; for education, 306; evils which
account of the Institutes, 280 ; followed the spread of Cal-
the working out of his system, vinism, 307 ; why it has in-
'the scheme of damnation,' creased the moral vitality of
281 ; relations and correspond- every

nation which has
ence with Duchess Renée of accepted it, ib.
Ferrara, 282 ; legendary stories CAMBRIDGE MODERN HISTORY,
of his flight from Ferrara, ib. ; Vols. V. and XI., 450
Calvin at Geneva : anomalous CHANDLER, Right Rev. A,
constitution of the town, 283 ; (Bishop of Bloemfontein), Ara
troubles of Geneva and Berne Coeli : an Essay in Mystical
with Savoy, 284 ; Reforma- Theology, 208
tion firebrands : Farel and his ChrySTOSTOM, St. John, WORKS
friends, 285; the moral con- ON (by Dom Baur, Dr. J. A.
dition of Geneva : deplorable Nairn, T. A. Moxon, &c.), 214
excesses, 286 ; Farel's en- CLARK, Mr. J. Willis, Liber
deavours to keep Calvin there, Memorandorum Ecclesie de
287; the scheme of Church Bernewelle, 218
Ordinances, and the Confession Cody, Rev. H. A., An Apostle of
of Faith, 288; varied cha- the North (Bishop Bompas), 46
racter of the opposition to CRAIK, Sir H., Impressions of
these : the Anabaptists, 289;

India, 240
Berne's position against Calvin
and Farel, 290 ; their exile,
291 ; Calvin at Strassburg : DARWIN AND MODERN Thought,
polemic with Cardinal Sadolet. 411 sqq. : celebrations of his
292; Calvin's treatment of centenary: a striking spec-
his friends, 293 ; his want tacle, 411 ; his predecessors

of humour, 294 ; who taught the doctrine of evo-
the causes which led to his lution, 412; why he and Wal-
recall to Geneva : the over- lace are now both honoured,
throw of his foes, 295 details 413; the latter's lighting upon
of his new 'Ordinances :' the the theory of natural selection


was independent of Darwin's,
414; origin of Darwin's con-
fidence in his theory, 415;
opinion of Lamarck, 416;
Mendel's discovery as affect-
ing Darwin, 417; significance
of sports,' 418; adaptation
and mutation, 419; the tele-
ology of Darwin, 420; the
Eugenic' movement, 421;
Darwin's influence on psycho-
logy, 422; on logic and episte-
mology, 423; on ethics, 424;
our indebtedness to his scien-
tific method, 425
Desire of India, 472

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DE BARY, Rev. R., The Spiritual
Return of Christ within the
Church, 206

the late Alfred Pearson, D.D.,
Bishop of Burnley], 92 sqq. :
general manifestation of the
desire for unity, 92; toleration
unknown in Europe prior to
the French Revolution, 93;
need of the adjustment of
perspective in our view of
Church questions, 94; the
Church's true attitude to-
wards divisions, 95 ; the exist-
ence of parties in the State is
not a parallel case, ib.; the
Church is the greatest effective
agency for what is highest and
purest in life, 96; the varie-
ties of human character and
thought that each of the
Church's Schools' affect, 97;
the Apostles' treatment of the
sectarianism of their time, 98;
can all schools of thought
within the Church theologi-
cally coalesce, without com-
promise of personal conviction?
98 sq.; a continual obstacle :
our incurable propensity to
define, 99; the dissociation of
religious faith and opinion:
spirituality, 100; recent signs
of the lessening of party bitter-
ness, 101; increased desire
to cherish a unity of spirit,


-Prose and Verse, 236

ELWIN, Rev. E. F., S.S.J.E.,
Indian Jottings, 241
(by the Rev. A. E. David), 473;
North India (by the Rev,
C. F. Andrews), 468; South
Africa (by Bishop Hamilton
Baynes), 473

EUCKEN, Prof., The Life of the
Spirit, 196

Background of the Gospels, 432
FREEMAN, Miss F. L., Our Work-
ing Girls and how to help them,

GAUSSEN, Miss A., Percy, Prelate
and Poet, 229

GILBERT, Rev. G.H., D.D., Inter-
pretation of the Bible, 189
Hilda D. Oakeley], 384 sqq. :
cause of revived interest in the
subject, 385; kinship between
carly Greek religious feelings
and those of barbarian races,
387; ideas that Greek thinkers
contributed to Christian theo-
logy, 389; the philosophers,
390; tragic poets, 391; Euripi-
des' teaching, 392; Heraclitus
and Plato, 393; Aeschylus
and Sophocles, 394; the Eleu-
sinian mysteries, 395; Hero-
dotus and Thucydides, 396 ;
Plato's attack on poetry, 397;
the gods and heroes of Homer,
398; Greek attitude towards
the poets, 399; Platonic con-
ception of education, 401; in-
fluence of Socrates on Plato,
402; his obedience to the
voice,' 403; aspects of Pla-
tonism which are of chief
religious interest, 404; rela-
tion of Plato's Good' to his
idea of God, 405; development
of the monotheistic concep-
tion, 407; religious meaning of

the early Greek philosophers' :
'Logos' of Heraclitus, 408;
present need of courage in
metaphysical inquiry, 410
GREEN, Prof. E. T., Towers and
Spires, 458


(Memoir edited by), William
Haig Brown of Charterhouse,

HARNACK, Prof., The Acts of the
Apostles, 194


Sancti Eadmundi, 221
HOLMES, Rev. T. SCOTT, Wells

and Glastonbury, 455.

Hook, Mr. A., Humanity and its

Problems, 222

HUTTON, Rev. W. H., The Age of
Revolution, 454

JACQUIER, M. l'abbé E., Histoire
des livres du Nouveau Testa-
ment, 434

AND SARK, 119 sqq.: the
'Channel Islands' do not form
a unit with some common
bond, 119; constitutions of
Guernsey and Jersey: the
Royal Court, the President,
the Bailiff, the jurats, the
Hauts Justiciers, 120; the
States of Election, the States
of Deliberation, the douzaniers
and the Constable (a magis-
trate), 121; effect of their
environment on the indepen-
dence of the islanders, ib.;
St. Peter Port: its old parish
church, 122; markets and
libraries, 123; fruit cultiva-
tion districts: land registra-
tion, 124; the coast: a strong
sea-wall, 125; attractions for
visitors, ib.; charms of Sark,
126 sqq.; sketch of the history
of Jersey, 129; the popular
antipathy to the French, ib. ;
St. Helier its libraries, 130;
Mont d'Orgueil Castle, ib.;
St. Brelade's Bay and church,
131; agricultural and fruit
products of Jersey, 132; oppor-

tunities for public worship
provided in Guernsey and
Jersey, 133; recent awaken-
ing of Church life, ib.; reforms
needed, 134; suggested forma-
tion of two dioceses following
the lines of the civil divisions,

KEMPSON, Rev. F. C., The Future
Life and Modern Difficulties,

KING, Dr. H. C., The Seeming
Unreality of the Spiritual Life,


LEWIS, Mrs. A. S., and GIBSON,
Mrs. M. D., Forty-one Facsim-
iles of Dated Christian Arabic
MSS. (' Studia Sinaitica,' No.
XII), 211

M'NEILE, Rev. A. H., The Book
of Exodus, 426

MARTIN, Dr. W. A. P., The
Awakening of China, 464
MILLARD, Mr. B. A., The Quest
of the Infinite, 203
MODERNISM [by the Rev. H. H.
Jeaffreson], 1 sqq. attitude
of Anglicans towards internal
difficulties in the Roman
Church, 1; character of the
present contest, 2; perpetuity
of dissension, 3; the older
method of controversy, 4;
Newman's theory of develop.
ment,' 5; Rome's treatment
of the growth of science and
the spread of the democratic
spirit, 6; lack of signs of
progress, 7: M. Loisy's life
and present teaching, 8; views
about Christ and the Gospels,
9; his historical method is very
dangerous, 10; his condem-
nation by Rome, 12; the case
of Father Tyrrell, 13; his ex-
communication and its cause,
16; his views on Christianity,
17; case of Don Romolo
Murri, founder of the Demo-
crazia Cristiana, 18; religion
degraded into a political mat-
ter, 19; Papal documents

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