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Address, Substance of an, to the Teachers and Parents of the
Children connected with the Worcester Church of England
Church Architecture (J. Medley, M.A.), cccxxvii. 76.
Do. (rev. J. L. Petit), cccxliii. 316.
Disquisitions, Scriptural (rev. W. Blackley, B.A.), No. IV.,
Do. No. V., cccxli. 288.
sation of Indulgences, cccxxxix. 253,
W. Hales, D.D., rector of Killesandra, No. I., cccxxxii. 147.
Do. No. II., cccxxxiii. 164.
rusalem, cccxxix. 107.
middle Ages of the, No. IV.---Anselm, during the Reign of
Do. No. V.--Anselm, Reign of Henry I., cccxxv. 51.
Do. No. VI.--Adrian IV., cccxxix. 111.
cccxlviii. 391. Becon (the Use of the Law), cccxxxix. 263.
hall, abp. (Excuses for our Sins), cccxl. 279.
mond, rev. J. (God's Dealings), cccxxvii. 87.
Latimer, bp. (the Born again), cecxl. 279; do. (Spiritual Re-
generation), cccxliv. 335. Leighton, abp. (Hypocrisy),
(Persecution of the Church), cccxlvill. 391.
Newton, rev. J. (Grief), cccxxvii. 87.
(The Fleets of England), cccxl. 278. Secker, abp. (Neces-
Country (the Peasantry), cccxxvi. 71.
ward, rev. H. (Independence), cccxxxv. 200.
Carlisle Cathedral, cccxxxvi. 200.
Rochester Cathedral, cccli. 425.
Do. No. II., cccxlv. 241.
Enoch, Translation of (rev. J. Bull, M.A.), ccxlii. 300.
Mortality, by the rev. John Chandler, A.M., cccxxii. 1.
by the rev. H. Woodward, A.M., cccxxiii. 17.
Wildbore, No. I., cccxxiv. 33.
The Parochial System, by the rev. C. Colley, M.A., cccxxxvii.
The Doctrine of the Trinity, by the rev. E. Wills, B.A.,
Isaac Emerson, Posthumous Papors of, No. VI.- The Duel,
MISCELLANEOUS EXTRACTS (continued)
Wilson's Travels), cccxxxi. 144. Sweden, Interment (Rae
(Beattie's Castles and Abbeys of England), cccli. 430.
232. Turkish Justice (Mrs. Damer's Tour in Turkey and
Egypt), cccxxii. 16.
Wise Men of the East (New Testament Family Reader),
Jewish Captivity (from a sermon by the rev. B. Wilson, B.A.),
Mockery, the, at the Cross of Jesus, cccxxxiv. 188.
Nabulus, or Shechem (from Robinson's Biblical Researches),
land to the Established Church, cccxlvii. 378.
proach to Sinai (Robinson's Biblical Researches), cccxxvi.
cccxxvii. 88; Blindness (R. H. Blunt), cccxxiii. 32; Books
zine), cccli. 430.
England's Blessings (rev. P. Wilson), cecxlii. 304; Evil intu-
ence of fashion (Mrs. Gore), cccxxii. 16.
Fetische (Beecham's Ashantee and Gold Coast), cccxxxiii.
176; Free and Easies (Journal of Civilization), cccxxiv. 48.
144; Gaseous Exhalations from Dead Bodies (Mr. Walker
tality (Oriental Memoirs), cccxxii. 16; Indians, Peculiar
dangers resulting from interment in vaults, cccxliv. 386.
Lamas of Siberia, the (Professor Ermun's Travels), cccxxxviii.
248; Luz (from Summer and Winter in the Pyrenees, by
Mrs. Ellis), cccxxxv. 208.
288; Mysteries (rev. T. Dale), cccxxiii. 32.
Old Age (Rae Wilson's Route in France and Italy) cccxxxvi.
216. Old Age, extreme, ccxlvi. 360.
Peasants of the Pyrenees (Mrs. Ellis's Summer and Winter
in the Pyrenees), cccxl. 280. Petrarch's House and Grave
cccxxxiii. 176. Rogers, John (Blunt's History of the
on Norway), cccxxvii. 88.
St. Petersburgh, Perilous Position of (Foreign Quarterly Re-
view), cccxliii. 320. Sinai (Robinson's Biblical Researches),
cecxxviii. 104, Spain, Religious Ceremony at Sunset (Rae
*Pilgrim and Sojourner (A. M. Hoblyn), cccxxxi. 143.
*Do. I know, O Lord, that thy judgments are right,
*The Hour of Death (Dr. Huie), cccl. 423.
go down" (T. Ragg)? cccxxii. 15.
The pieces marked are original.
KETLEY, rev. J., B.A. (Christians exhorted to Patience and
Perseverauce), cccxxxviii. 241.
KIRKNESS, rev. W. J., M.A. (the Hindrances to a Cordial
Romish Church, no Unity in, cccxliv. 327.
Preston, rer. M. M., M.A. (The Privileges of Christian Bo-
lievers), cccxxvii. 81.
Sacramental Address, No. I. (by the rev. C. Hebert, M.A.),
SMITH, rev. J. B., D.D. (The Vineyard of the Lord), cccxlis.
WELLs, rev. E. C., M.A. (The Power of the Holy Spirit ex-
Schism, No. II. (rev. E. Strickland, A.M.), cccxxiii. 21.
WOODWARD, rev. J. H. (God the Rock of his People),
WRIGHT, rev. J., B.A. (Divine Wisdom), cccxxxvii. 224.
Sins, the Remission of, cccxxxiii. 167.
Slave Ants (Newman's Introdaction to the History of Insects),
Solitude, Thoughts on (Joseph Fearn), No. X., Julius a Cen-
turion of Augustus' Band, cccxxviii. 101.
St. Paul's method of preaching Christ, as illustrated in his
Epistle to the Colossians (bishop of Winchester), cccxxx.
COATEs, rev. S., MA.(Pharoah's question to the Brethren of
Temple, the, cccxxvi. 70.
Duke, rev. E., jun. (the Love of God in giving his Son to
of the Life of a Labourer), cccli. 429.
Thoughts suggested by the consideration of the Miracle at
Cana, in Galilee (rev. J. E. Golding, M.A.), cccxlvi. 357.
Toronto, cccxxii. 4.
Town Pastor, Recollections of a, No. X., the Jewess, cccxxis.
HOCKER, rev. C., M.A., (the Place of Safety), cccxlvil. 368.
JAMIESOX, rer. W., M.A. (Seeing Jesus), cccxxiii. 24. Zoology and the Natural History of Man, as mentioned in Re-
Jorxox, rev. J. E., M.A.(the Divine Authority of the Gos- velation (C. M. Burnett), esq., No. IX., Pt. 3, The Common
pel), cecxxix. 112.
origin of Mankind, cccxxiii. 27.
and make ourselves unfit to enjoy them, by BY THE REV. JOHN CHANDLER, M.A.,
envy or discontent, by a troubled conscience,
or a hard insensible heart. How little of inVicar of Witley, Surrey.
nocent pleasure there is, and, even when we It is a very melancholy view of human life, do enjoy it, we feel that it cannot satisfy us : but who can say that it is not a correct one how much there is of guilty pleasure which which the patriarch gives ?, “Man that is lasts but for a time, and is soon followed by born of a woman is of few days, and full of vexation and remorse ; thus adding to the trouble : he cometh forth as a flower, and is gloom instead of removing it. cut down : he fleeth also as a shadow, and Thus the world around us is full of strange continueth not” (Job xiv. 1, 2). What contrasts, noisy counterfeit mirth, and still sad marks does our present condition bear of silent real surrow; silly triflers, and brokenthat awful curse which doomed fallen man hearted mourners: mirth and gaiety indeed to travail and sorrow! No: this is not a put themselves most forward, and make most world of happiness : there are too many dis. show, while sorrow and trouble are tresses belonging to it to allow of its being retired and keep back and hide themselves; so. But to make us happy is not God's first and thus the world seems to be more cheerful object : bis first object is to bring us back to and more joyous than what it really is; but himself, to make us religious : enough for us its true character will ever and anon break if we can find in religion something of peace out. Search a little more narrowly, and you and joy; some slight foretaste of those pure will soon discover t e hollowness of its joys, joys which he has in store for his people and the reality of its sorrows: you will dehereafter. But of happiness, independent of tect many a troubled mind, and many an religion, in this life, there is not much : of aching heart, under the veil of a composed misery and sorrow, which even religion can- countenance and a little outside gaiety. For not entirely relieve, there is much, very one case of mirth uplifting its voice in the much. This is well : it is ordered by infinite street, you will find many of grief sitting wisdom and goodness that so it should be alone, and weeping in the inner chamber. We are dangerously attached to the world | What various scenes of sorrow, what conas it is: what would it be if the world was stant cases of trouble, might I bring forward made pleasanter to us, if we had fewer sorrows to prove the truth of what has been said ; but to sober us, and disappointments to humble I will now confine myself to one, the most us?
common, the most affecting of all-onc in It is true the Lord in his mercy bestows which all my readers have, no doubt, already upon us many blessings: life has its good taken a part, and in which each of us will, things as well as its evil things : but how few sooner or later, be the principal characterof these good things are lasting ? We most the scene, or rather the series of scenes, of a times know not their value till we have to sick chamber, a dying bed, and a funeral. mourn their loss : we very often spoil them, These are things which we may not pass by VOL. XII.NO. CCCXXII.
(London : Joseph Rogerson, 24, Norfolk-street, Strand.)