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No. 94. Christian Unitarianism not a Negative System. By

Ezra S. Gannett.
No. 95. The Tenth Report of the American Unitarian Asso-

ciation, with the Proceedings of the Annual Meet-
ing, May 26, 1835.

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VOL. IX.
No. 96. A Brief Statement and Explanation of the Unitarian

Belief. By Orville Dewey.
No. 97. False Witnesses answered. By James Freeman

Clarke, Louisville, Ky.
No. 98. The Existing State of Theology as an Intellectual

Pursuit, and Religion as a Moral Influence. By

James Martineau, England.
No. 99. Sober Thoughts on the State of the Times, addressed

to the Unitarian Community.
No. 100. Doctrinal Distinctness not always Doctrinal Differ-

By A. B. Muzzey
No. 101. A Discourse on the Law of the Spiritual Life. By

James Walker.
No. 102. On Spirituality of Character. By E. Q. Sewall.
No. 103. I am the Way. Addressed to those who “ Cannot

see their way Clear" to observe the Communion.

By S. K. Lothrop.
No. 104. An Argument from Scripture History against the

Trinity. By S. G. Bulfinch.
No. 105. Christianity as a Purely Internal Principle. By

Converse Francis.
No. 106. The Christian Doctrine of Retribution. By George

R. Noyes.
No. 107. The Eleventh Report of the American Unitarian

Association, with the Proceedings of the Annual
Meeting, May 24, 1836.

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VOL. X.
No. 108. A Discourse on some of the Distinguishing Opinions

of Unitarians. By William E. Channing, D. D. No. 109. On Profession of Religion. By Orville Dewey.

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No. 110. Thoughts on the Personality of the Word of God.

By Noah Worcester, D. D.
No. 111. The Scriptural Doctrine of Good Works.

ward B. Hall.
No. 112. On the Use and the Meaning of the Phrase “Holy

Spirit.” By Henry Ware, Jr., D. D..
No. 113. A Review of Atheisın, for Unlearned Christians.

By Noah Worcester, D. D.
No. 114. Virtue, not Happiness, the End of Man's Creation.

By James D. Green.
No. 115. Why should we labor to extend our Faith? By S.

K. Lothrop.
No. 116. The History of Christ, a Testimony that the Father

is the Only True God and sole Object of Adora

tion. By W. J. Fox. No. 117. Religious and Moral Wants of the West. By Wil

liam G. Eliot, St. Louis, Missouri.
No. 118. On Denying the Lord Jesus. By the late Bernard

Whitman.
No. 119. The Twelfth Report of the American Unitarian

Association, with the Proceedings of the Annual
Meeting, May 30, 1837.

Vol. XI.
No. 120. “ Come over and Help us.” A Letter to Rev.

George Putman. By E. Peabody.
No. 121. “ To the Law and to the Testimony,” A Discourse

on the Deference paid to the Scriptures by Uni

tarians. By James Walker.
No. 122. Remarks on Creeds, Intolerance, and Exclusion.

By William E. Channing, D. D.
No. 123. Charges against Unitarianism. By E. Peabody.
No. 124. A Tribute to the Memory of the Rev. Noah Wor-

cester, D. D. By William E. Channing, D. D. No. 125. The Nature, Reality, and Power of Christian Faith.

By Henry Ware, Jr., D. D. No. 126. The Sunday School. A Discourse pronounced be

fore the Sunday School Society. By William E. Channing, D. D.

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No. 127. What is Truth? By Andrew Peabody.
No. 128. A Young Man's Account of his Conversion from

Calvinism. A Statement of Facts,
No. 129. True Grounds of Christian Unity. By George

Putnam.
No. 130. A Rational Faith competent to the Wauts of Man.
No. 131. The Thirteenth Report of the American Unitarian

Association, with the Proceedings of the Annual
Meeting, May 29, 1838.

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Vol. XII.

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No. 132 The Duty of Promoting Christianity by the Circula

tion of Books. By H. Ware, Jr.
No. 133. The Future Life. By William E. Channing, D. D.
No. 134. Repentance the Ground of Forgiveness. By Joseph

Hutton, LL. D.
No. 135. The Worship of the Father, a Service of Gratitude

and Joy. By William E. Channing, D. D.
No. 136. Reason and Revelation. By A. A. Livermore.
No. 137. Fidelity in Duty, not accuracy in Belief, our Test

of the Christian Character. By A. P. Peabody,
No. 138. The Unitarian Reform. By James F. Clarke.
No. 139. Truths joined by God not to be sundered by Man.

By Samuel Osgood.
No. 140. On the Atonement. By Edward B. Hall.
No. 141. Unitarianism Vindicated against the Charge of

Skeptical Tendencies. By James Walker,
No. 142. Remarks on the Sacred Scriptures, and on Belief

and Unbelief. By Orville Dewey.
No. 143. The Fourteenth Report of the American Unitarian

Association, with the Proceedings of the Annual
Meeting, May 29, 1839.

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VOL. XIII.
No. 144. On Mystery, Reason and Faith. By Rev. E. Pea-

body.
No. 145. Who was Jesus Christ? By Rev. Geo. F. Simmons.
VOL. XV.NO. 179.

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No. 146. Jesus Christ the Chief Corner Stone. By Rev. G.

R. Noyes, D. D.
No. 147. How to Spend a Day. By Henry Ware, Jr., D. D.
No. 148. Life and Character of the Rev. Aaron Bancroft, D.

D. By Rev. Alonzo Hill.
No. 149. Atonement. By Rev, Ezra S. Gannett.
No. 150. Thoughts for the New Year on the Duty of Improve-

ment. By Henry Ware, D. D.
No. 151. The Moral Power of Christ's Character. By Rev.

E. Peabody.
No. 152. Christian Views of Human Suffering. By William

E. Channing, D. D.
No. 153. Watch and Pray. By Rev. Robert C. Waterston.
No. 154. Practical Goodness the True Religion. By Rev. F.

H. Hedge.
No. 155. The Fifteenth Report of the American Unitarian

Association, with the Proceedings of the Annual
Meeting, May 26, 1840.

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Vol. XIV.
No. 156. The! Doctrine of the Cross. By Rev. J. W. Thom-

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No. 157. The One Thing Needful. By Rev. Thomas B. Fox.
No, 158. The Scripture Doctrine of Regeneration. By Rev.

C. W. Upham.
No. 159. The Power of Unitarian Christianity to produce an

Enlightened and Fervent Piety. By W. E.

Channing, D. D.
No. 160. An Individual Faith. By Rev. George E. Ellis.
No. 161. How to Spend Holy Time. By Rev. H. Ware, Jr.
No. 162. On the New Birth. By Rev. Frederick T. Gray.
No. 163. On Prayer. By Rev. John H. Morrison.
No. 164. Reasons Offered by Samuel Eddy, LL. D., Late

Chief Justice of the Supreme Court of Rhode
Island, for his Opinions to the First Baptist Church
in Providence, from which he was compelled to

withdraw for Heterodoxy.
No. 165. Man born upright. By Rev. A. B. Muzzey.

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No. 166. Unitarianism Defined and Defended; being Extracts

from Lectures delivered at Liverpool in 1839, by
three Unitarian Ministers, in Answer to Lectures
against Unitarianism, by thirteen Clergymen of

the Episcopal Sect.
No. 167. The Sixteenth Report of the American Unitarian

Association, with the Proceedings of the Annual
Meeting, May 25, 1341. .

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Vol. XV.
No. 168. The Death of Christ. By Rev. George G. Ingersoll.
No. 169. Unitarianism, a Devotional Faith. By Rev. J. Scott

Porter, of Belfast, Ireland.
No. 170. The Coming of Christ. By Rev. A. P. Peabody.
No. 171. Short Prayers for the Morning and Evening of every

day in the week, with occasional Prayers and

Thanksgivings.
No. 172. On the Uses of the Communion, and the Propriety

of a General Attendance upon it. By Orville

Dewey, D. D.
No. 173. “ How is it that ye have no Faith.” By Rev. Henry

A, Miles.
No. 174. Domestic Worship. By Rev. Caleb Stetson.
No. 175. The Apparent Darkness of God's Providence. By

John Brazer, D. D.
No. 176. Sympathy in Congregations. By Rev. Frederick A.

Farley.
No. 177. The Unitarian's Appeal. Three Sermons, Illustra-

tive of the Claim of Unitarians to, the Character
of Evangelical Christians, Independent of the
Truth of their Peculiar Opinions. Preached in
the Unitarian Church, Washington City, by S. G.

Bulfinch, Pastor of that Church.
No. 178. Unitarianism a Benevolent Faith. By Rev. J. Scott

Porter, of Belfast, Ireland.
No. 179. The Seventeenth Report of the American Unitarian

Association, with the Proceedings of įthe Annual
Meeting, May 24, 1842.

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