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VOL. XII. NEW SERIES.
BURNS, OATES, & CO., 17 PORTMAN STREET,
AND 63 PATERNOSTER ROW.
DERBY: RICHARDSON & SONS.
DUBLIN: JAMES DUFFY; W. B. KELLY,
ART. II.-THEORIES ON DEVELOPMENT OF THE FAITH.
Effect of the Bull Ineffabilis as to theories on development
1. Anglican theory that development is purely verba
Mr. Liddon's view that certain Catholics of the first centuries only
differed verbally from the Nicene definition
Dean Mansel's view that there is no development because theological
First condition of development. The doctrine developed must from
the first have been understood by the Church's teachers .
2. Hegel's theory, that development implies real contradiction, and that
all heresy is a phase of the Truth
Prevalence of this theory at Oxford
Comparison of Hegel with Eunomius
Pantheistic basis of Hegel's theory
Second condition of development. The whole Truth was taught by the
Apostles, and implicitly held by their successors
3. What is the meaning of "implicitly?"
F. Newman's view, that development means the evolution of partial
Kuhn's completion of this view, by the theory that development is the
Characteristic presumption of this age.
Sincere and intelligent character of Mr. Parkman
Opinion of Dr. Taché and Abbé Faillon
Mr. Parkman's view of Catholic missions
Mr. Parkman on Devotees and Nuns
The early Catholic laity of Canada
The missionaries and the Indians.
Mr. Stamer on Catholic and Protestant missionaries
Advantage of considering principles apart from their application
First principle of Catholic higher education, that it should develop and
strengthen the various mental faculties .
Second principle, that it should indoctrinate the student with Catholic
truth, in itself, and in its bearing on things secular
Third principle, that it should enable the student to come into contact
with the English Protestant mind.
Serious objection to the proposal of having Catholic students examined
ART. V.-THE CHURCH AND NAPOLEON I.
Vast materials for M. d'Haussonville's work.
Scandalous Suppressions in the Napoleon Correspondence
M. d'Haussonville's view of Napoleon's character.
Napoleon's incapacity to comprehend conscience as a motive of action
ART. VII.-THE ORTHODOXY OF POPE HONORIUS.
Completeness and excellence of F. Bottalla's reply to Mr. Renouf.
Reply to his argument drawn from Honorius's Letters
Exposition of the Monothelite heresy