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4. "An licet reprehendere ac injuriose notare auctores catholicos qui asserunt, simili sensu, hoc est de hominibus pleno rationis usu fruentibus, intelligendam esse S. Indicis Congregationis propositionem hanc: "Ratiocinatio Dei existentiam, animæ spiritualitatem, hominis libertatem, cum certitudine probare potest?"


Reliquum est, Eminentissime Princeps, ut optima quæque Eminentiæ Vestræ apprecantes, scribendi finem faciamus cum humili voto, ut nos tui observantissimos benevolentia complecti digneris.

"Datum Lovanii, kalend. Februarii MDCCCLX."



Andrea (Cardinal de), Letter of Louvain Professors to, 532.

BALTIMORE, Acts of the Council of, noticed, 212.

Baur (Professor), on Development, 40.

Beaulieu (le Comte de), L'Erreur libre dans l'Etat libre, reviewed, 361.

Bill to put an end to the Establishment of the Church in Ireland, reviewed,


Bottalla (Rev. Paul, S.J.), Pope Honorius before the Tribunal of Reason and
History, reviewed, 173.

Bouix (Abbé D.), La Condamnation de Galilée, noticed, 223.

Tractatus de Papâ, noticed, 476.

Buckley (Rev. N. B.), The Life and Writings of the Rev. Arthur O'Leary,
noticed, 233.

CATHOLIC CONTROVERSIES, 361-384: Unity of faith the most striking note
of the Church in these days, 361; objection of some Catholics against
propositions maintained in the REVIEW, 362; the Church has condemned
tenets as unsound without condemning them as heretical, 363, 364;
Catholics encouraged by the Church to write against condemned errors
in their vernacular language, 365; the Pope's approbation of M. de
Beaulieu's work, 366, 367; the Holy Father's letter concerning M.
Veuillot, 368; the argument recapitulated, 369; precedents from former
controversies, 370; the Church encourages Catholic controversies, 371 ;
effect of the study of dogma on the intellect and interior life, 372; the
Church's attitude towards non-heretical errors, 373; controversy with
liberal Catholicism, 374; general objections against our course, 374-376;
the due degree of intellectual submission in a Catholic, 376, 377; the
accusation of disturbing the Church's peace, 378; unity of faith no
reason for freedom from internal discord, 379, 380; the argument that
such matters should be reserved for theological schools, 380, 381; the
degree of assent due to doctrinal instructions of Pontifical congre-
gations, 382; common argument of liberal Catholics, 383; general view
of the duty of a Catholic review, 383, 384.

Catholic Truth Society, noticed, 484.

Chambers (J. D., M.A.), Strictures on the Judgment in "Martin v. Macko-
nochie," reviewed, 425.

Charbonnel (Abbé), Pensées de Louis Veuillot, noticed, 226.

CHURCH (THE) AND NAPOLEON I., 107-139: Immense sources, published and
unpublished, of M. d'Haussonville's work, 107; suppressions made by
authority in the Napoleon correspondence, 108; especially as to corre
VOL. XII.—NO. XXIV. [New Series.]

2 N

spondence concerning the Holy See, 109; instances given by M.
d'Haussonville, 110; his view of Napoleon's character, 111, 112;
Napoleon's mistakes traceable to moral rather than intellectual defects,
113; his relations to Rome, 114; his acts as First Consul, 115; the
Concordat, 116; Cardinal Consalvi and the organic articles, 117; the
Abbés Bernier and Pancemont, 118; the character of Cardinal Caprara,
119; the coronation of Napoleon, 120; attachment of Pius VII. to
Napoleon, 121; Jerome Bonaparte's American marriage, 122, 123;
beginning of the contest between Napoleon and Pius VII., 124; Napo-
leon's letter requiring the Pope to declare war against England, 125;
the Pope's reply, 126-129; Napoleon's extraordinary power at this
time, 129, 130; the Pope's letter to his nuncio at Paris, 130-132;
reasons why the Holy Father consented to forbid English and Russian
ships to enter his ports, 132, 133; Napoleon's plans in regard to the
Papacy, 133, 134; the new Catechism imposed on all the French
dioceses, 134–137; his relations with the French clergy, 138, 139; note
on the question of Josephine's marriage, 139.

CHURCH MUSIC AND CHURCH CHOIRS, 140-172: Summary of our last
article, 140; by whom is our music to be sung, 141; Canon Oakeley's
general view on this subject, 141-144; the decrees of the English and
Dutch provincial synods, 144; necessity that music should be taught
in all Catholic schools, 145; results already attained in this respect,
145-147; music taught to the peasantry in the middle ages, 148,
149; Mr. Nary on female singers and figured music, 150; boys' voices
superior to women's in point of religious effect, 151; supply of boys,
152; the moral guidance of the choir boy, 153-155; where should
singers be located, 155-157; the question of the orchestra in church,
157; congregational singing, 158; Mr. Nary's views of congregational
singing, 159; Canon Oakeley's, 160; the Bishop of Langres' pastoral on
the subject, 161, 162; Mass and Vespers as sung in France, 163;
certain continental usages in choir performance, 164, 165; the children's
mass, 166; preparation for a congregational mass, 167; practicability of
teaching the Church Chant, 168; and elementary knowledge of Latin,
169; the teaching of Vespers and Complin, 170; explanation of the
"Month," 171, 172.

Church Music and Church Choirs, noticed, 497.

Civiltà Cattolica, noticed, 467.

Cobb (Gerard F., M.A.), The Kiss of Peace, noticed, 243.

Coleridge (Sir J. T.), Memoirs of the Rev. John Keble, noticed, 504.

(Rev. H. J., S.J.), Religion judged by the World, noticed, 492.
Vita Vitæ nostræ, noticed, 495.

CONVENT CASE (THE), 385-398: English juries in Catholic cases, 385; Miss
Saurin's statement of her case, 386; the Solicitor-General abandons
her accusation that she was made to reveal her confession, 387; the
Lord Chief Justice on this part of the case, 387, 388; on the character
of the evidence for the convent, 389; general effect of his charge, 390;
the animus of the jury, 391; Dr. Newman on British prejudice, 392 ;
F. Harper's sermon, 393; F. Coleridge's, 394; character of the monas-

tic life, 395, 396; different spirit of the Bench from what it was at the
time of the Achilli trial, 397, 398.

DECREE of Holy Office on reception of Converts in 1715, 532.

D'Haussonville (le Comte), L'Eglise Romaine et le Premier Empire, reviewed,

Dupanloup (Mgr.), The Future Ecumenical Council, noticed, 474.

ECCLESIASTICAL Documents, 530.

Eustelle-Harpain (Marie), The Life of, noticed, 241.

Ffoulkes's pamphlet considered as a specimen of sensational theology,
269; contrast with Dr. Pusey's style, 270; argument on the Holy
Ghost's procession from the Son, 271; the Pope's power of sanctioning
the addition of the filioque, 272; the seventh canon of Ephesus, 273;
St. Cyril's anathemas, 274; the memorial of Charisius, 275, 276; the
decree of the council of Chalcedon, 277, 278; Mr. Ffoulkes's comment
on the canon of Chalcedon, 279, 280; his second reason for holding
that the Church has no power to teach the procession, 281, 282; the
teaching of the Holy See, 283; the Florentine definition, 284; the
distinction between taught and defined, as of faith, 285; the letter of
Pope S. Hormisdas, 286; the doctrine of Pope S. Leo III.,
Adrian I., 288; Adrian's reply to Charlemagne, 289; Charlemagne
and S. Tarasius, 290; Mr. Ffoulkes's errors on the Church's constitution,
291, 293; letter of Clement IV. to the Greek emperor, 294; letter of
Gregory X., 295; Mr. Ffoulkes on the authority exercised by the Pope,
296; the argument for hierarchical unity, 297; the conviction of the
Popes themselves, 298; argument of Mr. Allies, 299; if not the Holy
See, then what is the government of the Church? 300; the Pseudo-
Isidorian Decretals, 301-303; Mr. Ffoulkes' Spanish scandal, 304;
Mr. Ffoulkes's mental character, 305-307; his studies of the Catholic
and other Churches, 308.

Ffoulkes (E. S.), The Church's Creed or the Crown's Creed? noticed, 252 ;
reviewed, 269.

GALLWEY (Father, S.J.), Sermon at the Funeral of the Hon. C. Langdale.
S.J., noticed, 486.

Convent Life in England, noticed, 492.
Garside (Rev. C. B.), Preaching of the Cross, noticed, 496.

Gérin (M.), Letter of Pius IX. to, noticed, 465.

Gillow (Rev. Dr.), Letter on Catholic Higher Education, 517.
GLADSTONE'S (MR.) IRISH POLICY, 452-464: Character of Lord Palmers-
ton's Irish policy, 452; change in the position of statesmen since his
death, 453; state of Ireland under Lord Palmerston's government, 454;
Mr. Gladstone's action in Irish affairs, 455; skill of his scheme of dis-
establishment, 456; Mr. Disraeli's line of defence, 457; the conditions
of Mr. Gladstone's policy, 458; his method of disestablishment, 459;
organization of the new Church body, 460; Mr. Gladstone's method of
disendowment, 461; the case of the Maynooth professors, 462; the
settlement of the Church lands, 463; the next step, 464.

Gladstone (Right Hon. W. E., M.P.), A Chapter of Autobiography, noticed, 229.
Speeches delivered in October, 1868,

reviewed, 203.

Grant (J.), Saurin v. Star and Kennedy Report, reviewed, 385.

Guéranger (Dom P.), The Liturgical Year, noticed, 267.

Guyot (Abbé), Somme des Conciles, noticed, 264.

HALLIWELL (J. O., F.S.A.), Sir John Manndevile's Voyages, noticed, 260.
Harper (Rev. T., S.J.), Silence of Christian Transfigurations, noticed, 492.
Hegel's Theory of Development, 39.

Hood (Rev. Edwin), Lamps, Pitchers, and Trumpets, noticed, 261.

IRELAND AND THE NEW MINISTRY, 203-211: The present political situa-
tion predicted in the DUBLIN REVIEW of April, 1865, 203; character
of the policy of independent opposition, 204; the present political
condition of Ireland, 205; character of the changes made in the Irish
representation at the general election, 206; principles upon which Mr.
Gladstone constructed his Government, 207; the attitude of the Irish
Catholics and of the Irish Protestants, 208, 209; the question of the
disposition of the funds of the Establishment, 209; suggestion that
they should be employed in order to settle the land question, 210, 211.
JESUITS (THE) IN CANADA, 70-86: Presumptuous character of the present
age, 70; Mr. Parkman's qualifications for his task, 71; his testimony to
Abbé Faillon's work, 72; his disbelief in the supernatural, 73; his
general view of the Canadian Catholic missions, 74; his view of the
Jesuits as a body, 75; the martyr Jean de Brébeuf, 76, 77; Mr.
Parkman's testimony to the character of other Jesuits, 78; his opinion
of devotees and nuns, 79, 80; the Ursulines of Quebec and Montreal,
80-82; Paul de Chomedry and the early Catholic laity of Canada, 82-84;
the Jesuits and the Iroquois, 85; Catholic and Protestant missionaries,
85, 86.

JOHN DAMASCENE (S.), 331-361: The age of patristic literature very short,
331; interval in it of two centuries and a half, 332; S. Sophronius and
S. Maximus, 333; spread of Mahometanism, 334; site of Damascus,
335, 336; birth and family of S. John, 337; his childhood, 338; the
monk Cosmas, 339; his training of S. John, 340; Leo the Isaurian,
341; S. John on Holy Images, 342; on worship and adoration, 343;
on the tradition of the Fathers, 344; points from the second and third
orations, 345, 346; perfidious conduct of the Emperor Leo, 347, 348 ;
the miracle of S. John's right hand, 348, 349; he retires into Mar Saba,
349, 350; his work on De fide orthodoxa, 350-353; the manuscripts of
S. Sabas, 354; specimens of his style, 354-356; his arguments against
the Jacobites and Manicheans, 357; his sacred parallels, 358; his
homilies on our Blessed Lady, 359; his hymns and music, 359, 360;
his place in Greek theology, 360, 361.

KING (E.), Keighley Hall, and other Tales, noticed, 252.

Kuhn (Dr. J.) Katholische Dogmatik, reviewed, 28.

LAFORET (Mgr. L. J.), Why Men do not Believe, noticed, 221.

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