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ing it, 114; the founder of the or.
Acts, The Book of, and the Histor- der, 117; its early history, 118;
ical Method of Interpretation,
its development, 119; the reign
article on, by James Brand, 259;
of terror in Persia, 121; in Syria,
Peter's visit to Cornelius, 259;
122; conflict with the Governor
appeals to reason in the interpre. of Damascus, 124; later full de-
tation of Scripture, increasing,
velopment, 126; conflict with the
260; Paul on the silence of women
Crusaders, 129; internal dissen-
in the churches, 261; religion and
sions, 131; their final destruction,
salem, : 261; true conservatism Assyriology, Triumph of, note on,
and progress, compatible with 754.
each other 266; true method of
Bible study, 267; true conception Bad Philosophy Going to Seed,
of our duty to the heathen, 267; note on, 559.
interpretation and Christian ex- Balfour's, James Arthur James,
perience, 268; the gradual un- The Foundations of Belief, no-
Rome, inimical to liberty, 387; workman, 418; and of enlarging
prominence of the Reformed his mental horizon by education,
churches in promoting liberty, 419; honesty, the best policy,
389; failure of the French Revo- 420; this applies to workmen as
lution, 390; religious basis of well as to capitalists, 421.
American liberty, 391; limitation Carver, T. N., book review by, 203.
of French influence in America, Caverno, C., note by, 347,
395; pervasive influence of re- Chautauqua Books for 1894-95, no-
ligion in America, 396; influence ticed, 383.
of the Puritans and Independ- Charity, notes on, 564, 750.
ents in England, 399; influence China, The Three Religions of,
of Henry VIII., 401; the conflict note on, 170.
in England, 403; the influence of Christian Sociology, Oberlin Insti-
Cromwell, 406; the weakness of tute of, 186; Summer School of,
the episcopacy, 407; the revolu, 773.
tion of 1688, 408; the Reformed Christology, Studies in, article on,
church saved by the War of the by F. H. Foster, 531; develop-
Independents, 409; clearly out- nient of the doctrine before Chal-
lined traits of resemblance be. cedon, 532; the solution by Arius,
tween the Huguenots and Inde- 533; by Apollinaris, 534; the
pendents in their plan of coloniza- schools of Alexandria and Anti-
tion, 616; on the question of och, 537; of Nestorius and Cyril,
toleration, 648; in their morals, 538; result of the Council of
649; in their fundamentals in Chalcedon, 540; Luther's chris-
politics, 649; points of difference: tology, 541; the Lutheran view of
representatives of different pha- consubstantiation, 545; failure of
ses of Calvinism, 651; one aris- the Lutheran view, 546; Calvin-
tocratic, the other democratic, istic christology, 548.
653; the magistratus inferiores, Close Communion, article on, by a
655: Beza van Vezelay, 657; Cal- Baptist Divine, 97; nature of the
vin's position on the liberty of practice, 97; logical weakness of
conscience, 658; on sovereignty, the position, 101; weak in its
659; on non-intervention, 660; on facts, 104; church fellowship and
the form of the church, 661; the Christian fellowship, not distinct,
absolute sovereignty of God, the 105; fundamental error in close
fundamental doctrine of the Cal- communion, 107; church com-
vinists, 662; from this comes the munion, not a general indorse-
sovereign authority of God's ment of conduct, 108; pedobap:
word, 667; the forces at work be- tists, not disobedient, 108; should
fore Calvin's appearance, 668; not fellowship the disobedient,
the French Revolution and its 109; the two proper alternatives,
fruits, 670; the platform of the III.
sions of immorality, 613; the per-
manence of the evil in a corpora-
tion, 615; the aims of socialism,
617; large price paid for the ad-
vantages of corporations, 619;
regulation of corporations by law,
620; importance of publicity in
the affairs of corporations, 621;
the right of laborers as well as of
capitalists to combine, 622; the
dangers of such combinations,
623; analysis of the subject, 625;
specific instances of wrong do.
ing, 626; the duty of the nation,
Critical Notes, General and, 176,
347, 559, 741.
Dana, James Dwight, note on, 557.
Dana's, James D., Manual of Geol-
public, 228; true sources of hope
Foster, F. H., articles by, 69, 232,
531; book review by, 759.
Future Life in the Pentateuch,
Ideas of the, article on, by T. S.
Potwin, 423; origin of misunder-
standing respecting, 423; expres;
sion in the Pentateuch respect-
ing future life, 424; belief in im-
mortality, prevalent in the an.
cient world, 425; especially among
the Babylonians, 427; intercourse
between the Hebrews and their
neighbors in Babylonia and
Egypt, 431; direct evidence in
the Pentateuch for immortality,
433; the meaning of Sheol, 435;
later Jewish views, 437.
Gates, O. H, book reviews by,
365, 763; article by, 587.
Gladden, Washington, articles by,
Giddings',Franklin H., The Theory
of Sociology, noticed, 204.
Greenland Christianity, note on,
Griffis', William Elliot, The Relig-
ions of Japan, noticed, 584.
Gunkel's, Hermann, Schöpfung
und Chaos in Urzeit und End.
zeit, noticed, 763.
Harper's Lectures, President, ar.
ticle on, by Howard Osgood, 323;
prominent position of President
Harper, 323; his own strictures
invite criticism, 324; Gen. i.-xii.,
fundamental portions of Scrip-
ture, 325; but not written until
after the time of Elijah, 325; the
inspiration and history of the rec-
ord, fundamental, 326; but the
objective form of the doctrine of
God grossly defective, 327; the
revelation of God, clear, 328; but
the records, utterly untrustworthy
329; Harper's errors regarding
the historical character of Gene-
sis, 330; the creative days, 332;
the size of the ark, 333; the prov.
ince of the author, compiler, and
editor, 334; the moral ideas of
the writers, 336; the nature of the
Word of God, 336; the imperfec-
tions of the New Testament and
of Jesus Christ, 338.
Harnack's, Adoll, Monasticism,
Hayman, Henry, article by, 18.
Herron's Impressionism, Professor,
note on, 561.
Higher Criticism. (See President
Harper's Lectures, 323.).
Historical Argument, The Import-
ance and Limitations of the, ar-
ticle on, by A. T. Swing, 48; im-
portance of the right method, 48;
the difficulty of proving facts, 51;
the importance of rightly empha.
sizing facts, 53; historical char-
acter of geological investigation,
55; of biological, 56; historical
value of literary and biblical crit-
icism, 59; so-called inductive
method of Bible study, 62; influ-
ence of religious philosophy upon
historical investigation, 65; value
of theories and working hypothu
Historical Study of Religion, On
the, note on, 173.
Holbrook, 2 Swift, articles by,
135, 209, 458; sociological notes
by, 180, 359, 564; critical note by,
Holland's, Henry Scott, God's City
and the Coming of the Kingdom,
Hutchings, Samuel, article by, 708.
Hyde's, William DeWitt, Outlines
of Social Theology, noticed, 759.
Hymns of Martin Luther; Their
Predecessors and their Place in
History, The, article on, by Ed.
ward Dickinson, 676; relation
of religious art to church history,
676; special interest of the study
of hymnology, 678; peculiar im-
portance of the hymns of Luther,
679; Luther not the founder of the
German congregational hymn,
680; history of the German popu-
lar hymn before the Reformation,
682; poetic and religious qualities
of the pre-Reformation German
hymn, 685; real nature of Luth.
er's contribution to congregation:
al song, a part of his liturgical
reform, 690; Luther as a bymo
writer; originality, and use of
previous materials, 695; influence
of Luther's hymns on the prog.
ress of the Reformation; their
literary style and religious teach-
ing, 697: the melodies to which
Luther's hymns were sung, 702;
Luther not a composer of tunes,
702; threefold origin of the mel-
odies of the early Protestant
songs, 703; gradual alteration of
these tunes in the seventeenth
and eighteenth centuries, 705;
literary and historical value of
Luther's hymns, 706.
Injunctions and Strikes, article on,
by W. H. Upson, 549: injunc-
tions employed in the fifth cent-
ury, 549; interests rendering in-
junctions necessary, 550; strikes
recorded as early as 310 B. C.,
550; suppressed by injunctions
in the fifth century A, D., 550;
wage-earners specially need the
protection of the law through in-
junctions, 552. Irenicon, An, article on, by G. F.
Wright, i; extent of practical agreement among the parties contending about the inerrancy of the Scriptures, 1; uncertainty re: specting the natural and intended sense, 4; inerrancy, professedly limited to the autographs, 5; some theory of accommodation held by all interpreters, 6; no such thing as absolutely literal interpretation, 8; both letter and spirit, to be duly emphasized, 11; charges of wriggling, and jugglery, out of place on both sides, 13; reconciliation of Hodge and Finney in the doctrine of original
Isaiah Controversy, The, note on,
Israelitish Monotheism, Early, note
Iverach's, James, Christianity and
Evolution, noticed, 373.
Jacobs', Joseph, Studies in Biblical
Archæology, noticed, 372.
Jewett's, Frances Gulick, Luther
Halsey Gulick, noticed, 583.
Kelsey, Francis D., note by, 351.
Kidd's, Benjamin, Social Evolu-
tion, noticed, 200.
Kübel's, D. Robert, Exegetisch-
homiletisches Handbuch Evangelium des Matthaus, no
Kuyper, Abraham, articles by, 385,
Labor, Capital and, article on, by
L. C. Warner, 411.
Labor Organizations, Attorney-
General Olney and, note on, 185.
Lagarde's, Anna de, Paul de La-
garde, noticed, 365. Larned's, J. N., History for Ready
Reference, noticed, 382. Lawrence's, Edward A., Modern
Missions in the East, noticed, 769. Love's, William DeLoss, St. Paul and Woman, noticed, 376.
MacLean's, J. P. Introduction to
the Study of the Gospel of St.
John, noticed, 585.
Maclaren's, Alexander, Bible Class
Expositions, noticed, 374; The
Psalms, noticed, 375.
McCurdy's, James Frederick, His-
tory, Prophecy, and the Monu-
ments, noticed, 192.
Magoun, G. F., article by, 439.
Marquette Building Strike, The,
note on, 362. Missions at Home and Abroad, no
ticed, 771, Memorial Notes, 553. Monday Club Sermons, noticed,
375. Morgan, Thomas, paper by, 779.. Moule's, Handley C. G., The Epis
tle of St. Paul to the Romans,
New Jerusalem, The Descent of
the, article on by W. E. Barton,
29; the Apocalypse, a work of
art, 29; refers to the overthrow
of Jerusalem, 30; to the downfall
of pagan Rome, 31; to the over-
throw of all the power of evil, 31;
to the continual presence of God
with the church, 32; but symbol-