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Fox, C., Memories of Old Friends, 43
Froude, J. A., Thomas Carlyle, 645.

Greg, W. R., Last Essays, 213.

Green, J. R., The Making of England,


Grein and Wülcker's Bibliothek der

A.-S. Poesie, 867.

Bain, A., James Mill. A Biography.

-- John Stuart Mill. A Criticism,


Barth, A., The Religions of India, 188.

Bartram, R., Stories from the Life of

Moses, 440.

Becket, Sir E., Should the Revised New

Testament be Authorised ? 414.
Birks, T. R., Modern Physical Fatal-

ism, 879.

Blackie, J. S., Lay Sermons, 210.

Boulger, D. C., History of China, Vol.

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Browning, Oscar, Introduction to the

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Burgess, W. R., Notes on the Hebrew

Psalms, 412.

Burrows, M., Wiclif's Place in History,


Hartmann, E. von, Das Religiöse

Bewusstsein, 636.

Heine, H., Religion and Philosophy in

Germany, 629.

Hensel, S., "The Mendelssohn Family,


Hinton, J., Philosophy and Religion


Holmes, O. W., Poetical Works, 223.
Hood, Paxton, Christmas Evans, 212.
Horder, W. G., The Poets' Bible, 434.

Chadwick, J. W., The Man Jesus, 196.
Cobbe, F. P., The Peak in Darien, 858.
Collins, W. L., La Fontaine, 440.
Conway, M. D., Thomas Carlyle, 222.
Cooke, G. W., Ralph Waldo Emerson,


Kennedy, Canon, Ely Lectures, 414.
Laurie, F. S., John Amos Comenius,

Lechler, Dr., John Wiclif, 183.
Lenormant, F., Les Origines de l'Histoire

d'après La Bible, 617.
Leopardi, G., Essays and Dialogues,

Lloyd, W., The Hope of the World, 418

Davidson, S., Introduction to the Study

of the New Testament, 409.
Dale, A. W. W., The Synod of Ewira,


Farrar, Canon, Mercy and Judgment,


Morley, H., English Literature in the

Reign of Victoriu, 436.

Newton, R. H., Studies of Jesus, 195.
Noel, Roden. A Philosophy of Immor-

tality, 639.

Oates. F., Matabele Land, 437.
Onesimus, 406.
Pünjer, B., Theologischer Jahresbericht,


Shorthouse, J. H., Introductory Essay

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Simcox, W. H., Beginnings of the

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Sime, J., Schiller, 439.
Smith, G. Vance, Texts and Margins,

Smith, W. Robertson, The Prophets of

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Sorley, W. R., Jewish Christians and

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Stebbins, R. P., A Study of the Pen.

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Stoughton, J., History of Religion in

England, 185.
Tiele, C. P., Anciennes Religions de

l'Egypte et des Peuples Sémitiques,

Townsend, W. J., The Great Schoolmen

of the Middle Ages, 419.

Vignoli, T., Myth and Science, 429.
Vizard, P. E., Sacred Similes, 410.

Renan, E., L'Ecclésiaste, 614.
Rerigerz, The, and the Greek Text of the

New Testament, 645.
Rhys-Davids, T. W., Hibbert Lectures,

Ritter, P. H., De Donadenleer van

Leibniz, 638.
Rolleston, T. W. H., The Encheiridion

of Epicte!us, 204.
Schmidt and Holzendorf, A Short Pro-

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Schurman, J.G., Kantian Ethics, and

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Sermons for Children, 440.
Seth, A., The Development from Kant

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Seydel, k., Dax Evangelium von Jesu

in 8. verhält, zu Buddha Sage, 620.
Shairp, J. C., Aspects of Poetry, 402.
Sharne, S., History of the Hebrew

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Shepherd, R. H., Memoirs of the Life

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Wallace, W., Kant, 623.
Westcott, Canon, Revelation of the

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Wordsworth, W., Poetical Works.

Edited by Prof. Knight, Vols. I. and

II., 861.
Wylie, W. H., Thomas Carlyle, 220.
Young, P., Contributions to a New

Revision, 416.

Shorter Notices 655.


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JANUARY, 1882.



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T ought to be known more widely than it probably is

that the word Church, in the New Testament, is the representative of an original term which, in its earliest use, had no religious signification, but denoted an assembly of citizens called together for a political or municipal purpose. The religious complexion which the term assumed was of comparatively late appearance. In this sense, it must be admitted, the Church, even from its earliest birth, was the child of the State. Indeed, as a recent Bampton lecturer (1880) has well shown, the offices of bishop and deacon, with other supposed essentials of Church life, had their commencement, not in any divine appointment, but from the force of circumstances, and in the natural turn of growth taken by certain ordinary institutions and usages in the early Christian ages; just as, according to a great authority, the copes and chasubles of high Ritual are only survivals from the common garments of the every-day use of ancient times.

But however this may be, the word under notice, in the earliest instances of its employment by Christian writers, was applied to the little groups or congregations of believers

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