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Letter of Pius IX. on the Gallican Articles, noticed, 465.
Liddon (Henry Parry, M.A.), Bampton Lectures on the Divinity, reviewed, 28.
Liturgical Rules for Organists, Singers, and Composers, reviewed, 140.
Lloyd (E. M.), The Freedom of the Will, noticed, 218.
Lockhart (William, B.A.), The Communion of Saints, noticed, 222.
Secession or Schism, noticed, 222.
Longfellow (H. W.), The Divine Comedy Translated, reviewed, 398.
Longman (W.), History of Edward III., noticed, 506.
Louvain, Letter of four Professors to Cardinal de Andrea, 532.
MACCOLL (Rev. Malcolm, M.A.), Is there not a Cause? noticed, 232.
McCarthy (Charles), Lives of Benedictine Writers of S. Maur, noticed, 257.
Manndevile (Sir John), The Voyage and Travaille of, noticed, 260.
Mansel (Dean) on the Doctrine of Development, 36.
Martineau (James), a Word for Scientific Theology, noticed, 217.
Maurice (F. D.), The Conscience, noticed, 217.
Meynell (Rev. C., D.D.), Padre Liberatore and the Ontologists, noticed, 216.
Mills (Rev. Alexius), Some Remarks upon the Dean of Westminster's
"Characteristics of the Papacy," noticed, 251.
Letter to the Editor, 512.
Montalembert (le Comte de), L'Eglise libre dans l'Etat libre, reviewed, 361.
Month (The), noticed, 227.
February, 1869, noticed, 497.
Murray (Patrick, D.D.), De Ecclesia, 297.
Essay on Education, reviewed, 86.
NARY (Rev. James) on Church Music, reviewed, 140.
NEWMAN'S (F.) OXFORD PAROCHIAL SERMONS, 309-330: Ephemeral
character of Protestant sermons in general, 309; presentation of Mr.
Newman to the Vicarage of S. Mary, 310; Oriel College, 311, 312; the
Parish of S. Mary's, 313, 314; connection of S. Mary's Church and
the University, 315; the function of Select Preacher, 316; the
University sermon, 317; commencement of Mr. Newman's incumbency,
318; beginning of the "short discourses," 319; the attire of Oxford in
those days, 320; Mr. Newman's appearance, 321; his diligence as
college tutor, 322; his rising reputation as a preacher, 323; increasing
effect of the sermons, 324; character of his teaching, 325; its intense
effect on the audience, 326; his first doubts of Anglicanism, 327,
his retirement to Littlemore, 329; his last volume of Anglican sermons,
Newman (J. H., D.D.), Essay on Development, reviewed, 28.
Parochial and Plain Sermons, reviewed, 309.
New Testament Narrative (The), noticed, 265.
OAKLEY (Canon) on Church Music, reviewed, 140.
Orleans (Mgr. l'Évêque d'), L'Enfant, noticed, 501.
(Bishop of), The Future Ecumenical Council, noticed, 474.
ORTHODOXY (THE) OF POPE HONORIUS, 173-202: Completeness and excel-
lence of F. Bottalla's reply to Mr. Renouf, 173; Mr. Renouf's first
proposition that Honorius taught heresy ex cathedrâ, 174; first reply to
this proposition, 175, 176; second reply to this proposition, 177; proofs
that the letters to Sergius were not ex cathedrâ, 178; reply to the argu-
ment drawn from the 6th and 8th Councils, 179, 180; S. Leo's confirma-
tion of the 6th Council, 180, 181; S. Leo II. and the anathema upon
Honorius, 182; ·Mr. Renouf's treatment of the evidence of Abbot John
and other contemporary witnesses, 183, 184; Pope Martin I. and the
Lateran Council, 184, 185; the actual contents of Honorius's letters,
185, 186; frightful consequences of the monothelite doctrine, 186-188;
the different forms which it assumed, 188, 189; Honorius ignorant of
the monothelite heresy, 190; analysis of his two letters, 191-193;
Catholic doctrine as to the texts in question, 193, 194; probable view
taken by Honorius, 195-197; conclusion as to Honorius's orthodoxy,
198; Latin translations of the letters of Honorius, 199–202.
PARKMAN (Francis), The Jesuits in North America, reviewed, 70.
PEREZ' (F.) AND MR. LONGFELLOW'S DANTE, 398-425: F. Perez's view of
the Purgatorio, 398, 399; the theological theory of Purgatory, 400; the
twofold process of purification, 401; the new aërial body, 402, 403;
patience of the suffering souls, 404; their eagerness for suffering, 405;
Christ the archetype of the blessed, 406; Our Lady and the penitents
in purgatory, 407; the prayer of the souls confined, 408; Mary of the
Angels, 409; souls suffering for pride, 410, 411; for envy, 412, 413;
for anger, 414; for sloth, 415, 416; for avarice, 417, 418; the sixth
circle, 419-421; the seventh circle, 421-423; general character of
F. Perez's book, 423, 424; Mr. Longfellow's translation, 424.
Ponlevoy (Father de), Life of F. de Ravignan, noticed, 492.
PRINCIPLES OF CATHOLIC HIGHER EDUCATION, 86-106: Constant discus-
sion of the topic of education among our higher and middle classes, 86;
the six different plans of higher education proposed, 87; general character
of Dr. Murray's essay on education, and of the pamphlet "What does it
profit a man?" 87, 88; first principle of Catholic higher education, that
it should develop and strengthen the various mental faculties, 88;
classics and mathematics as an intellectual foundation, 89; second
principle of Catholic higher education, that it should indoctrinate the
student with Catholic truth in itself and in its bearing on things secular,
89; English general literature violently anti-Catholic, 90; necessity
that Catholic higher education should be in harmony with the Church's
doctrinal teaching, 91; illustration from the Catholic and the infidel
standard of human virtuousness, 92-94; atheistic spirit of English
philosophy at present, 94, 95; relations of philosophy and theology, 96;
the Bull "Mirari vos on indifferentism, 97, 98; Dr. Murray on the
results of mixed education, 99; the "Son of a Catholic squire" on the
literature and spirit of the present time, 100; Dr. Murray on the low
state of religious knowledge among young men, 101; amount of religious
instruction necessary in Catholic higher education, 102; third principle
of Catholic higher education that it should enable the student to come
into as close contact as possible with the English Protestant mind, 103;
illustrations from historical and philosophical studies, 104; recapitulation
of the argument 105; serious objection to the suggestion of the "Month"
that Catholic students should be examined at Oxford and Cambridge,
RECENT Decree of the Holy Office on the manner of receiving Converts into
Renouf (P. le Page), The Condemnation of Pope Honorius, reviewed, 173.
Revue Catholique, noticed, 225.
Rogacci (F.), Holy Confidence, noticed, 494.
RITUALISTIC DIVINITY AND LAW, 425-451: Melancholy position of the
Ritualists, 429; the strange conversion of Abbé Edgeworth, 426; the
Catholic name, 427; the great Ritualist delusion, 428; the branch theory,
429; position of the Ritualists in the English Church, 430, 431; marks
of Communion in the Early and in the English Church, 432, 433;
Protestant theory of absolution, 434, 435; the Established Church on
the Catholic doctrine of confession, 436; the Catholic doctrine of abso-
lution, 437-439; the Spectator on the judgment of the Judicial Com-
mittee, 440; its effect on ritualistic worship, 441, 442; attitude of
Ritualists in regard to it, 443; its effects on the puritan party, 444; the
Court of Appeal and the rubric, 445; Lord Cairns on the posture of
the priest, 446; Lord Cairns' selection of the judges, 447; charge that
the hearing of the case was precipitated, 448; the royal supremacy, 449;
future prospects of the Anglican Church, 450, 451.
SENIOR'S IRISH VOYAGES, 1-27: Dangerous degree of acceptance which
Mr. Senior's Irish experiences are receiving in England, 1; comparison
of Mr. Senior and Giraldus Cambrensis, 2; Mr. Senior's character and
his sources of information, 3; Mr. Steuart Trench's character and
account of himself, 4-6; deportation of the Lansdowne tenantry, 6, 7;
.Mr. Trench's management of the Digby estates, 8; interference with
the marriage of tenantry on the Lansdowne estates, 9; manslaughter
according to the rules of the Lansdowne estates, 10, 11; argument for
the rules, 12, 13; area of agrarian crime in Ireland, 13, 14; respective
contributions of landlord and tenant to the improvement of Ireland, 15;
history in this point of view of the Barony of Farney, 15, 16; Mr.
Senior's view of the providential function of landlords, 16; corre-
spondence in this regard of the doctrines of Malthus and Calvin, 17;
Lord Rosse's account of the King's co. election of 1852, 18; Mr. Senior's
view of the character of O'Connell, 19-21; Mr. Disraeli's account of
O'Connell's last appearance in Parliament, 21; O'Connell's social and
political character, 22; Archbishop Whately's conversation with Mr.
Senior regarding the Catholic Church, 23-26; extreme danger of
such books as Mr. Senior's in regard to the connection of the two
countries, 26, 27.
Senior (N. W.), Journals, Conversations, and Essays relating to Ireland,
Shepherd (Dom Laurence), Translation of Dom Guéranger's Liturgical Year,
Shipley (Rev. Orby), Tracts for the Day, reviewed, 425.
Stamer (Mr.) on Catholic and Protestant Missionaries, 86.
THEORIES ON DEVELOPMENT OF THE FAITH, 28-70: Effect of the Bull
Ineffabilis on theology in general, 28; it throws us back on study of
the Fathers, 29; it narrows the circle of lawful theories of develop-
ment, 30; Anglican theory that development is purely verbal, 31;
Mr. Liddon's view that certain Catholics of the first centuries only
differed verbally from the Nicene definition, 32; his proof from Origen,
33; Origen's reply to the Noetians, 34; its real meaning, 35; Dean
Mansel's view that development is impossible in theology because its
terms are unintelligible, 35-38; first condition of a true theological
development, that it can only be exercised upon a thing really appre-
hended from the first by the Church's teachers, 38; the Hegelian
theory of development rather prevalent at Oxford, 39; views of Pro-
fessor Baur of Tübingen, 40; the Arian view of God, 41; comparison
of the views of Eunomius with those of Hegel, 42, 43; Catholic answer
to both, 44; Pantheistic character of Hegel's theory, 45, 46; second
condition of development-the Apostles must have held explicitly all
subsequent definitions of faith, 47; development, the process by which
what was given implicitly becomes explicit, 47-50; the conditions of a
true theory of development, 50; statement of Father Newman's theory
of development, 50-52; comparison of his views with those of Dean
Mansel, 52-55; comparison of Father Newman's and Dr. Kuhn's
theories of development, 56, 57; the Neo-scholastics, 58; Kuhn on the
distinction between ideas and concepts, 59-62; his view as to the
natural idea of God, 62, 63; suggestions towards correcting Kuhn's
theory, 64-66; application of this theory to the first centuries, 66–68;
general results of our inquiry, 68–70.
Townsend (G. H.), Handbook of the Year 1868, noticed, 510.
Trench (W. Steuart), Realities of Irish Life, reviewed, 1.
UNION Review (The), March, 1869, noticed, 500.
VAUGHAN (Herbert, D.D.), National Tendencies and Duties of Catholics,
Veuillot (Louis), Pensées de, noticed, 226; reviewed, 361.
WALKER (Canon), Essay on First Principles, noticed, 216.
Weninger (F. X., D.D.), on the Infallible Authority of the Pope, noticed, 481.
Westminster (Dean of), Letter to the Editor, 512.
What does it Profit a Man? reviewed, 86.
Wiseman (Cardinal), Daily Meditations, noticed, 212.
YONGE (Charles Duke), The Life of Robert, Second Earl of Liverpool,
York (William Lord Archbishop of), The Limits of Philosophical Inquiry,
WYMAN AND SONS, PRINTERS, GREAT QUEEN STREET, LONDON, W.C.