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ADMONITION to Mothers
57 College, Hindoo, in Calcutta

365

A son's Sermons

257 Comparison between Byron and Scott 41

Almighty Friend, Religion assures us Confirmations

32, 176, 223, 288
of the Protection of an

63 Convention, General 159, 176, 182, 203, 219

Barrington, Viscount, Anecdote of 13 Convention, Connecticut

61

Bible and Common Prayer Book So. Cowper, Character of, as a Poet 133

ciety, New-York, Report of 154 Cowper, Character of his Writings 263

Bible, New Family

16 Cox's Lives of the Fathers

248

Bible and Common Prayer Book So- Cranmer, Life of

97

ciety, Auxiliary New York

31 Croes's Address to the Convention of

Bible and Common Prayer Book So. New Jersey

315

ciety, Auxiliary New York, Report Cunningham's Nobody's Enemy but

of

42 his Own

81

Bible, present Version of the 75 Cunningham's Pastor's Visit to the

Bible and Common Prayer Book So. Cottage

5

ciety of Upper-Canada

60 Desolation

174

Bible and Common Prayer Book So- Diocess, Eastern, Convention of 61

ciety, Kingston, Upper-Canada 61 Distresses in England

37

Bible and Common Prayer Book So. Divine Truth, Necessity of human

ciety, Newark Female, Report of 236 Learning in Illustration of

Bible and Common Prayer Book So- Education, Religious

ciety, New-York, Constitution of 165 Episcopal Churches, Proposals for

Bible and Common Prayer Book So. erecting

335

ciety, Dutchess county, Auxiliary 319 Episcopal Missionary Society of Phi-
Bible and Common Prayer Book 30. ladelphia, Circular of

111
ciety of Washington county, &c. 335 Episcopal Tract Society
Bishop of Gloucester on the Liturgy 10 Episcopal Tract Society, Boston, 32
Blutcher, Anecdote of
59 Extract, an

34
Brown and Buchanan, Memoirs of 241 Faith, on

333
Buonaparte, Warden's Letters con- Family Devotion

127

cerning

124 Female Religionist

60

Byron, Lord

135 Ferrar, Life of

305

Byron's Description of Rousseau 180 Fox's Eloquence

82

Canzonette

127 Gadsden's Discourse on the Death of

Caucasus," Missionaries in

108

Bishop Dehon

337

Chalmers's Discourses, Review of 278 Gay and Fashionable, Exhortation to 238

Chillingworth, Saying of

60 Grace before Meat

172

Christian Knowledge, Society for Pro- Griswold's Address to the Convention

moting, Account of

153

of the Eastern Diocess

209

Christian Register

96 Hall's Agony, altered by Glass 88
Christians, Syrian, in India 270, 331 Hobart's Sermons on Baptismal Re-
Christianity, Cause of, in India 332

generation, Notice of

80

Christianity, Labours of the Clergy Hobart's Address to the Protestant

of the Church of England in de- Episcopal Missionary Society 90

fence of

120 Hobart's Address to the Convention

Christ's Compassion for Sinners 41 of Connecticut

206

Christ, the Guilt of Sin displayed in Hobart's Address to the SundaySchool 301

the Sufferings of

87 Hobart's Address to the Convention

Christ before Pilate

89 of New York

327

Christ, the good Samaritan 110 Hogg's Mador of the Moor

164.
Church Missionary Society, Paterson,

Holland's Remarks on Athens 171

Constitution of

208 Hooker on Man's Demerit

9

Church of England in Canada 237 Hooper, Life of

369

Church, Dialogues about going to 25, 35 Hough, Bishop, Anecdote of 76

Church of England, Clergy of 104 Howley's, Bishop of London, Sermon

Church, Holy-Days of

255 before the Society for Propagating

Church at Fayetteville

256 the Gospel

348

Claggett, a Sketch of his Character, Indians, Oneida, Letter from, to the

with some Account of his Life 46 Governor of New York

Claggett, Particulars in the Life of 63 James's Account of the Ceremonies of

Clement, Life of

289 the Greek Church on Easter Eve 173

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239

123

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Johnson, Kemarks on his last Hours 321 Phillips, Counsellor

137

Kemp's Address to the Convention Phillips's Monody and Garland on the

of Maryland

214 Right Hon. R. B. Sheridan

28

Latimer, Bishop, some Account of Philosophy, French

118

his Life

113 Plain and Practical Preaching

Latrobe's Hymn for the Dedication of Prayer and Thanksgiving, Form of 320

St. John's Church, Washington 174. Prayer, a departing

Law's, Bishop of Chester, Visitation 367 Protestant Episcopal Missionary, So.

Lines on the Grave of a Child 380 ciety, Donations and Subscriptions

Literary Intelligence

128, 143

64

Literature, Spanisha

59 Protestant Episcopal Missionary So.

Lyttelton, Lord

333

ciety of Young Men and others 15, 377

Luther, Character of, with Remarks

Protestant Episcopal Missionary So.

on the Principles of the Reforma- ciety, Notice of

48

tion

1 Protestant Episcopal Tract Society,

Mant's Eternal Life the Gift of God Report of

30, 76

in his son

265 Protestant Episcopal Missionary So.

Mant's Benefits of the Sacrifice of ciety of Young Men, Constitution of 95

Christ

260

Psalm xxiv. Paraphrase of

128

Marriott on the Observanceof Sunday 170 Religion, Indifference to Opinions in 122
Marsh, Remarks on his Appointment Religion a Resource against Despon.
to the See of Landaff

142
dency

44

Mason, Lines written by

9. Religious Display

76

Maturin's Bertram, or the Castle of Religious Intelligence 176, 223, 288

St. Aldobrand

10. Ryder's, Bishop, Charge

20, 161

Meditation on Death

285 St. John's Church, Canandaigua

Meditation on Judgment

286 Saviour, Address of, to the Penitent

Meditation on Hell

302 Sinner

142

Meditation on Heaven

326 Sherlock, Bishop, Life of

177

Melancthon, Character of, and some Silliman's and Simond's Travels 13

Particulars of his Life

17 Simeon, Life of

273

Melancthon, Death of

20 Şin, Humiliation for

75

Afiddleton's, Bishop, Charge 145, 225 Society (in England) for Promoting
Middleton's, Bishop, Sermon, 363

Christian Knowledge,

16, 371
Missionary, Munificence in support of 15 Society (in England) for Propagating
Moore's Address to the Convention the Gospel, Report af

334
of Virginia
253 Şouthey's Roderick

106
Moore's Series of Sacred Songs, Du. Spiritual Renovation

49
etts, and Trios

39 Stanzas
Moravian Missions, Address of 166 Sumner's Apostolical Preaching con.
Borehead's Dangers and Duties of sidered, in an Examination of St.

the Christian Ministry considered 7 'Paul's Epistles, Review of 50, 65
More's Morning Soliloquy

287 Sunday
Mudge, Dr. Character of

129, Sunday Schools, Protestant Episcopal 295
Nelson on Theological Schools 198 Syrian Christians, Account of

270, 331
Newark Church Missionary Society, Text, fatal

288
Constitution of

79 Thankfulness
New Publications 16, 48, 64, 80, 128, 144, Theological Seminary 199, 272, 318

160, 176, 192, 234, 240, 394, 36, 38Q Theological Seminary, Hints on 157
Night Scene
237 Unwin, Sonnet to Mrs.

135
North-Carolina Convention
220 Watson, Bishop, Life of

198

Novelty and Ostentation in Religious West on the two krst Sundays in 4d.

Institutions

222 vent

344

Obituary Notices

45, 240, 256 West on the two last Sundays in Ad.

Ogilvie, Rev. John, Elegy on

62 vent

359

Old age, the Comforts of

74 Wickliffe, some Account of his Life 33
Ordinations 32, 175, 223, 304, 352 Williams, Eleazar, Instructor of the
Orthodox Sermon
129 Indians

47

Pastoral Letter, Correction respect. Woodd's Memoir of Mowhee 353

ing

239 Wordsworth's Excursion

70

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THE

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, inspection

It shall be printed in a large octavo size, and CHRISTIAN JOURNAL,

regularly paged; and at the close of a volume a neat title-page will be given.

Two numbers will be published in a month. LITERARY REGISTER.

The work being issued solely from an earnest desire to promote the interests of religion, with

the view to its general circulation, it will be To appear in Numbers, one Normber crery furnished at the low rate of one dollar a year, two l'eeks, at one Dollar a Year,

payable in advance.

Agents shall have a commission of 20 per *HIS publication will be issued ly T. & J. cent. on the amount of subscriptions for which

they become responsible. of the Riglt Rev. Bishop Hobart.

Subscriptions received by T & J. Swords, It shall be sievoted to theological and miscel- 160 Pearl-street, to whom communications may faneous subjects, and particularly to interesting be adelressed, and persons at a distance may religions and literary intelligence, and biogra- transmit their names, with directions by what phical and obituary notices.

conveyance the Journal shall be sent to them. Besides occasional original matter, it shall

But all communications and applications for this contain selections from the various British pe

paper must come free of postage. yiodical works, literary and religious. Arrange. January, 1817. ments have been made with agents in England, to transmit these works regularly to us as THE CHARACTER OF LUTHER; they issue from the press. The readers of the Christian Journal will thus be furnished, in the

With Remarks on the Principles of the speediest mode, with valuable and interesting

Reformation. selections from the latest British periolical pub

(Abridged from the British Review.) lications. While it shall be the objeet oî the Journal to

In estimating the character of Luther record important religious events in general, and the Reformers, it is requisite to ascer. particular regard will be paid to those which tain the existence and extent of the evils relate to the Protestant Episcopal Church. for which they professed to provide a re

Lists of new publications in England and in this medy. Institutions boasting prescription country will be inserted, with occasional notices and usage nearly immemorial, sanctioned, of their character and merits, and, particularly, as 'was the case with Popery, by the conwith extracts from judicious reviews of them, sent of almost the whole European world, and often the reviews entire.

and identified with whatever was great It shall thus be the object of the Christian and good, possessed no ordinary presumpJournal to present a summary of the interest- tive claims to submission and respect. A ing opinions, elucidations, and reasonings on

few slight blemishes would have furnished theological subjects, which are contained in the publications of the present day; and it shall be,

but an inadequate apology for overturning wcasionally, enriched with the sentiments of a system interwoven in the opinions of those masters of theology who were the glory

men with every institution human and of the days that are past, and whose writings divine. To have plunged the amputating exhibit the soundest views of Christian doctrine blade into the quivering vitals, when the and order, and the highest fervours of pious whole evil might have been remedied by feeling.

the puncture of a lancet, or the applica. Whatever can advance the interests of reli- tion of an escharotic, would have been no gious truth; the purity, the unity, and the pro- enviable mark either of wisdom or inte. sperity of the kingdom of the Redeemer; and grity. We have, therefore, always consi. the faith, holiness, and consolation of the Chris- dered it a most favourable circumstance tian; shall, as far as practicable, find a place in for justifying the Reformation, that the this Journal. The plan, if execnted with tolerable ability,

errors and crimes of Popery were so glarmust ceriainly render this publication useful ing and decisive. No attenuated metaand interesting to all classes of Christians; and physical subtleties of speculation were the price of it is so low as to bring it within the necessary to convince mankind of its enorreach of all who can be profiteu or interested mities. its character was unequivocal and by its contents,

obvious; so that no sooner were its faults V20. I.

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first developed, than the world began to with the silly but appropriate word NESCIO. wonder at its own infatuation in not hav. The pontific college absolutely encouraged îng discovered them long before. Even the grossest ignorance, especially amongst Pope Adrian himself could not but admit the mendicant friars ; shrewdly observing, and that at a moment when such an ad. “Should these brethren study and become mission, from such a quarter, was most learned, they would master us; therefore ominous and fatal--that the Church had hang a bag‘about their necks, and send considerably deviated from its original them begging through cities, towns, and purity; and although his predecessor countries." Leo x. whose elegant licentiousness had As for the laity, they appear to have much obtunded his moral susceptibility, been completely stultified on every subsaw it prudent to maintain a contrary ject connected with the prevailing superopinion, yet it cannot be doubted but that stitions. Thus, for instance, if an image, the majority of the more respectable and as was often the case, gave signs of favour intelligent Romanists were conscious that

or disapprobation to the surrounding deabuses had prevailed, though they might votees, in exact proportion to the sum of besitate as to their extent, and felt no dle- money invested in the priest's hands for sire for their correction It is indeed al. its use and benefit, it never occurred to most incredible, that Christendom could the adorer to ask whether there might groan for centuries under such flagitious not be wires and springs in its interior enormities as were afterwards detailed in mechanism. A curious and most delec. the celebrated “ Centum Gravamina,” table instance of this credulity is related without being in some measure sensible in the Table Talk of Luther. priest, of its misery; and in fact we find, that it seems, had charitably bestowed upon even in the darkest ages, reformists occa- à pilgrim the leg of a certain humble sionally sprang up, though, alas! (npro quadruped, mysteriously wrapped up in a tected and alone; and who were usually silken cloth, as a relic of immense value, induced to yield in silence to those irre. with strict injunctions not to open the sa. sistible argumenta ad hominem which a cred treasure till he should enter upori blood-thirsty priesthood was accustomed the borders of his native country. Here, to employ. Nor were their innovations, however, he casually meets with four however laudable, likely to spread; as no other pilgrims, each of which, like him. conclusion could be more deeply impress self, immediately begins to boast of hav. ed on the minds of the people, than that ing received from Rome a leg of the iden: a man whom an inquisitorial consistory tical animal which had carried our blessed had thought fit to condemn, must neces- Lord into Jerusalem. We might have con. sarily be a most malignant and irreclaim. ceived that the inference, that the priest able heretic. If, as we find to have been had imposed upon their credulity, was the case with Galileo and others, the absolutely irresistible; but so far, howflames of the stake'were held up to re

ever, from suspecting their kind father, flect a ray of light upon physical science, who had so beneficently rewarded their we cannot wonder that they should have pilgrimage, they began to speculate upon possessed the same magical power in the the problem whether or not the aforesaid elucidation of divinity.

quadruped had really been in possession The devotees of Papacy were not only of five legs when alive! They had not, it avaricious, profligate, and sensual, but so appears, arrived at that admirable solu. completely immersed in pride and igno- tion of Father John Ferrand, who, on berånce as to exhibit a spectacle at which ing pressed with a somewhat similar diffi. we know not whether to laugh or weer. culty respecting the number and perpetu, The authentic stories which are recorded ity of relics in their nature perishable and on the subjects of relics and indulgences unique, sagaciously replied, that " God alone, would furnish volume upon volume was pleased to multiply and reproduce of more cruel satire upon poor human them for the devotion of the faithful !” nature than the pen of Juvenal could Spalatin enumerates no less than nineteen have produced; to which the nauseous thousand three hundred and seventy-four intemperance, inebriety, avarice, impuri- sacred relics in the great church of Witty, superstition, and frauds of the religi. temberg alone ;--what then must have ous orders, would form a most volumi. been the number and value at more cele. nous appendis.

brated shrines! We can, however, give The very devotion of the age was graft. credit to almost any stories of Romish abed on ignorance. In Italy itself, once the surdities, astonishing as they may appear, proud seat of elegance and learning, there when we consider the strange facts which arose a detestable order of friars, denomiä

were disclosed in our own country at the nated « Fratres Ignorantiše," who were dissolution of the monastic institutions, obliged by the statutes of their foundation and which, after the most charitable deto take the most solemn baths neither to ductions, still present a picture which know, learn, nor understand any thing every feeling mind must shudder to be wlratever; but to answer every question hola.

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