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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,

421.

Grein and Wülcker's Bibliothek der

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-- John Stuart Mill. A Criticism,

423.

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Moses, 440.

Becket, Sir E., Should the Revised New

Testament be Authorised ? 414.
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ism, 879.

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Horder, W. G., The Poets' Bible, 434.

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Vizard, P. E., Sacred Similes, 410.

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Young, P., Contributions to a New

Revision, 416.

Shorter Notices 655.

THE FOLLOWING WRITERS HAVE CONTRIBUTED TO THE THIRD VOLUME OF THE MODERN REVIEW:

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THE MODERN REVIEW.

JANUARY, 1882.

THE CHURCHES ESTABLISHED AND

NON-ESTABLISHED.

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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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