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Eclecticism, French, 185- not to be
confounded with German transcen-
dentalism, ib. - Cousin its head,
188-as experimental as the School
of Locke, 191-of Scotch origin,
193-Dugald Stewart's opinion of
some of its writers, 194.
Editorial Notice, 134.
Education, female, remarks on, 90
higher views to be taken of educa-
tion generally, 149.
Eichhorn's theory of the origin of the
gospels, stated and refuted, 324.
Eliot's translation of Schiller's Song
of the Bell, 235.
Evidences of the Genuineness of the
Gospels, 321. See Norton.
Expediency, The Question of, article
on, 13 et seq.· its application to
the subject of slavery, ib. — only to
be asked as a means of discovering
what our duty is, 15- does not
constitute the ultimate foundation
of duty, ib. - is only to determine
us in specific acts of duty, 17 — its
relation to right in the abstract, ib.
and to the maxim, Duty is ours,
events are God's, 22— its accord-
ance with the Gospel, 23 — appli-
cation to the Abolitionists, 25.
Foreign Standard Literature, Speci-
mens of, notice of prospectus, 271.
Fox's Ministry of Jesus Christ, no-
Frothingham's, Dr., Sermon, The
Duties of Hard Times, 392.
Furness's Remarks on the Four Gos-
pels, reviewed, 101-excellences
of the work, 102-his theory of
miracles controverted, 104. See
Genuineness of the Gospels, 321.
German critics, Mr. Norton on, 338.
Gesenius's Hebrew and English Lex-
icon, noticed, 265.
Gieseler's Text-Book of Ecclesiasti-
cal History, reviewed, 27 — its
merits, 28-plan and arrangement,
30-notice of Alexandrian School,
early history of free inquiry
in the church, 37-origin of Saint-
worship, 38-blemishes in the
Harmony of the Gospels. See Car-
Harris's Mammon, reviewed, 218.
Howard, Dr. Bezaleel, notices of,
157 his birth and education, 162
-his character, 163-his religious
opinions, 166 his death, 168.
Jouffroy's contributions to philosophy,
article on, 196- one of the most
distinguished among the French
Eclectics, 197-his course of lec-
tures on Natural Right, 198 - his
method, 199 - an analysis of his
system, 200 primitive state of
man, 201-change wrought by
development of reason, 204-mod-
ified by selfishness, 208- the idea
of order, good, duty, 209- the ul-
timate tendencies of our nature,
Lincoln's history of Worcester, no-
Merchants, commendation of, 404.
Miracles, Mr. Furness's theory of,
controverted, 104- definition of a
miracle, 105-laws of nature, 107
— miraculous powers conferred on
Christ for specific purposes, 111 —
sovereignty of mind over matter,
how to be understood, 112-how
far miraculous agency depends on
the power of faith, 113-on the
miracle of the woman cured by
touching the hem of Christ's gar-
ment, 115- Peter's attempt to
walk on the water, 118- Mr. F.'s
theory fails to explain such mira-
cles as the resurrection of Lazarus,
121-miracles necessary to the
authority of revelation, 123.
Miracles of Jesus, article on, 283-
they really took place, 284-do
not violate the moral consistency
of Christ's character, 286- attest
the Christian revelation, 289
were immediately beneficent, 291
the absolute simplicity of the
mode of their occurrence, 292-
wrought by the power of faith,
296-illustrated in the case of the
miracles of healing, 301- the blind
man restored to sight, 302— the
existence and power of Christ
anomaly, 308 miracles
wrought on inanimate matter, 310
in raising the dead, 315 all
to be referred to the power of God,
Miriam, a dramatic poem, reviewed,
Moral Science, the study of, recom-
Morgridge's True Believer's De-
fence, noticed, 268.
Muzzey's Young Man's Friend, re-
viewed and commended, 137.
Sunday School, Dr. Channing's Dis-
course on the, 68- to be founded
on faith in God, 69 — in the child,
70-in Christianity, 71-its .end
to awaken the child's soul, 72 —
danger of mechanical teaching, 74
catechisms not to be taught, 75,
the Gospels to be used instead,
the great object to teach
Christ, 79 the spirituality of
Christianity to be insisted on, 80-
and the infinity of its prospects, 82
manner of teaching, 85- value
of Sunday Schools, 88.
Text-Book of Ecclesiastical History.
Theatrical exhibitions, Miss Baillie's
reasons for attendance on, exam-
Transcendentalism, compared with
Unitarianism in England, 269.
Wayland's, Dr., Elements of Moral
Science, reviewed, 364 impor-
tance of the subject, 365— outline
of his system, 369-strictures on
some parts, 373.
Wealth, dangers of, to the commu-
nity, 224 to individuals, 227.
uses of, 231- the means of benev-
Whitman, Bernard, Memoir of, 344
birth and early training, 346
his early religious opinions, 347 -
difficulties at college, 348-theo-
logical studies, 349- becomes a
controversial preacher, 351
grounds of his popularity, 352-
notices of his publications, 354
secret of his success as a writer,
355 his views of the ministry
and efforts in behalf of ministers,
358-his fidelity to his own peo-
ple, 360- his last sickness and
Whitman's, J., Sermon
Worcester, History of, 254 - first
planting, 255-Indian troubles,
257-Shays', rebellion, 361.
Wordsworth, omplete edition of his
poems, noticed, 132.
Young Lady's Friend, reviewed and
recommended, 90- defects in fe-
male education, 91- domestic du-
ties, 96 the sentiment of rever-
ence, 98 conversation, 101.
Young Man's Friend, by Mr. Muz-
zey, reviewed, 137. important
position of young men, 138- their
duties in respect to the dangers of
the country, 144 — to guard against
undue familiarity and irreverence
of manners, ib. — and a decay of
loyalty, 146. their duty in regard
to education and letters, 149 -as
these objects are so generally neg-
lected by government, 152 - the
duty of young men in regard to the
Christian faith, 154-on which,
more than on political institutions,
the well-being of society depends,