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deliberately passed upon their merits. We may, and do, sincerely regret the existing taste for fictitious writings; but these Oriental conceptions are far less injurious, intellectually and morally, than the most of our modern Occidental romances, and are in every way incomparably superior. These stories will be read, and re-read, and admired, by the scholar, the poet, and the rustic, by old and young, as among the most fascinating and brilliant creations of the human fancy. 21. First Book in Spanish : or a Practical Introduction to the Study of the Spanish

Language. By JOSEPH SALKELD, A. M. Harper & Brothers : 1848.

This work contains full instructions in Pronunciation ; a Grammar; Exercises on the Ollendorff plan ; Reading Lessons, and a Vocabulary. It is simple and philosophical in its arrangement, and affords all the aid essential to a knowledge of the Spanish. It will no doubt tend to increase the study of the Castillian language in this country, than which none is said to be more sweet, elegant, and expressive. Professor Vealsquez, of Columbia College, has in course of preparation a new Dic

ionary of this language. These facilities will tempt many to acquire this tongue, and enrich themselves with its literature. 22. Thankfulness, a Narrative: comprising passages from the Diary of the Reo.

Allan Temple. By CHARLES B. TAYLER. Harper & Brothers : 1848.

A BOOK worth reading. It teaches good wholesome doctrine, and breathes a lovely Christian spirit. It is not a veritable history, we suppose, but the record of a man as he ought to be. It is designed to illustrate the happiness and reward of a dutiful, devoted, grateful Christian. This is done by sketching the character and history of the so-called Rev. Allan Temple. There is nothing striking or original in it, but much that is pleasing, instructive, and promotive of a right kind of piety. 23. The British Quarterly Revier-for May and August, 1848. London.

This Review, although young in years, has attained to a full maturity of stature and life. It is conducted with marked ability. There are some articles of sterling and permanent value in the two numbers now before us. We specify as specially able and good the one on “ Charles Lamb, his Genius and Writings," and the criti cism on Warren, the author of “ Now and Then." 24. The proper Mode of Keeping the Sabbath. Being Sabbath Manual, No. 4. By

Rev. JUSTIN EDWARDS, D. D. American Tract Society,

Dr. Edwards is doing a great and effectual work in behalf of the Sabbath. The fruit of his indefatigable labors is abundant, and everywhere manifest. These little Manuals, which he has prepared on the subject, are eminently adapted to do good. They are simple, concise, straight-forward, 'Scriptural, and powerfully illustrated by facts continually occurring in the providence of God. In previous numbers, he has shown the obligation of the Sabbath as an institution not merely expressive of the will of God, but as founded on natural laws; also that God in His Word, and by His providence, has clearly designated the first day of the week as the day to be observed as the Christian Sabbath , and finally that the Sabbath is a family institution, designed and adapted to aid parents in the holy and responsible work of training up their children for God. In the present number he considers the proper inode of its observance, applies the law of the Sabbath to the facts of real life and to all classes of men, and closes by pointing out the active duties of this holy day. This Manual ought to be in the hands of every Christian, and circulated over all the land, and the great subject which it advocates brought home with fresh interest and power, to the hearts of all who love religion and the welfare of our country and race.

ERRATA. On page 215, line 32, read it before extends. On p. 248, line 25, r: these, before things, and leave out then. On p. 218, line 37, for i. e. r. either. On p. 243, line 33, r. even, in place of ever. On p. 247, line 8, r. who for whom. On p. 248, line 17, for loose r. looser ; p. 251, line 13, read their for this. July No.-Title p. for Re velations r. Revelation. On p. 478, line 1, for institutions r. instructions. On p. 503, line 39, omit &c., &c., &c. On p. 541, line 12, for though r. through. On p. 568, line 26, for Acalypse r. Apocalypse. On p. 567, line 26, for King r. Kurg. On p. 617, line 27, for mummery r. mummy. On p. 618, line 8, for redivious r. redivivus.

Abbott, John S. C. Kings and Queens the atheistical tendencies of the intel-
noticed, 570.

lectual, 111. Light in the Bible, 114.
Adams, Samuel, M. D. The Natural Difficulties of the Bible-less than

History of Man in his Spiritual Rela- those of nature and the world without
tions, 595.

it, 118. Two opposite tendencies of
Aquilar, Grace, her Home Influence no- science and revelation, 119. Science
ticed, 753.

generalizes conscience individualizes
Arabian Nights, noticed, 753.

Allen, Joseph, D. D. His Young School. Bible not of Man, by Gardiner Spring,
mistress noticed, 752.

D.D, noticed, 188.
Dying Robin, and other tales, 752. Bible, Philosophy of the, by Rev. James
American Dictionary of the English Lan- Rowland, 510. Bible lays the founda-

guage, by Noah Webster, LL.D, Una- tion of obligation, 511. Sublimity of
bridged, Revised, and Corrected, by Prof. Bible sentiments, 513. The Bible
Goodrich, noticed, 188.

philosophically accurate as it regards
Arvine, K., Rev. His Cyclopedia of mo- distinctions, 514. Source of difficulties

ral and religious Anecdotes, 381. human imperfection, 517. The super-
Atonement, Nature of it, by T. H. Skinner, human wisdom of the Bible, 519.
D. D., 86. Grace has respect to mode, Bible, Republican Tendencies of, by Rev.
86. Necessity of an Atonement, 87, Enoch Pond, D.D., 283. Operation

How an Atonement answers the pur- of Bible laws, 284. Political insti.
pose, 88. God's perfections not in the tutions of Moses, 287. Influence of
way of an Atonement, 92. An expla- Bible on freedom, 289. Restraints of
nation, 93. Sufficiency of the Atone- the Gospel, 292. History of Mexican
ment, 94. No ground for objection republic, &c., 295. Despots afraid of
on this view of it, 95. It is not ob- the Bible, 296.
scure, nor a strict sorensic transaction, Bible True, and Infidelity Wicked, by
97. Its extent determined from its na- William S. Plumer, D.D., noticed,

ture, ibid. Its ulterior influences, 98. 752.
Baird, Robert, D.D., Influence of Christ. Blunt, J. J. Rev., his undesigned coinci.

ianity on Civil and Religious Liberty, cidences in the Writings of the Old

and New Testament, noticed, 190.
Barbarism the First Danger, a Discourse Body, use of in relation to the Mind, by

for Home Missions, by Dr. Bushnell, Geo. Moore, M.D., noticed, 747.
review of, 252.

British QuarterlyMay & August, 184S,
Barnes Albert, Notes on Isaiah noticed, noticed, 755.

Buena Vista, Battle of the, by Captain
On the Epistles of James, Carleton, noticed, 751.
Peter, John, and Jude, noticed, 568. Bulkley, C. H. A. Rev., his Niagara, a
Bible Ethics : Religion Teaching by Ex- Poem, noticed, 569.

ample, by R. W. Dickenson, D.D., by Burdet, Charles. Mary Grover, or the
Prof. Tayler Lewis, LL.D., 554. Ten- trusting Wife, noticed, 570.
dency to undervalue the Old Test., Carleton, Capt. His Battle of Buena
555. Bible must be studied, 556. A Vista, noticed, 751.
charge against Calvin, 557. Paul's Chalmers, by Professor Tayler Levis, 333.
list of worthies, 558. Reasons for Religion and philosophy of the 18th
liking this book, 560. What should century, 335. Chalmers' early minis-
be the style of preaching, 561. These try, 337. Chalmers in 1805 and in

essays models for sermonizing, 563. 1847, 338. The change, 340. Enters
Bible Everything or Nothing, by Prof. npon a higher life, 343. Some traits

Tayler Lewis, LL.D., 100. Progress of him, 344. His faith, 346. Periods
in what, 101. Not in respect to of interest in our land, 350. Chalmers'
great Scriptural truths, 102. Pro- astronomical discourses, 352. As a
gress in knowledge, 105. Science preacher to the poor, 355. His chris-
of nature insufficient to teach God, tian character, 356. His s ervice to the
106. Man's moral nature the light church, 358.
and life of the intellectual, 109. That Scripture Readings, noticed, 379.
nature being corrupt needs aid to resist 567.

Sabbath Readings, noticed, 752. Concordance, Greek, the Englishman's of
Channing, William Ellory, memoir of, the New Testament, including a concor-

with extracts from his correspondence, dance to the Proper Names; with In-
noticed, 568.

dexes, Greek-English, and English-
Cheever, G. B., D.D. Ecclesiastical Greek, noticed, 750.
Discoveries of the Puritans, 1. Corson, John W., M. D. Loiterings in

Faith in God, and Faith in Europe, noticed, 569.
God's Word, 644.

Cyclopedia of Moral and Religious Anec-
-Introduction to Arvine's Cy. dotes, by Rev. K. Arvine, with Intro-
clopedia, 381.

duction by Dr. Cheever, noticed, 381.
Cheever, Henry T., Rev. The life of Duffield, George, D. D. Finney's Theo-
Faith a Mental Discipline, 315.

logy Reviewed, 212, 413, 711.
-Review of Madame Guyon, Dying Robin, and other tales, by Joseph

Alden, D, D., noticed, 752.
Childe, E. V. His Edward Vernon, or Earnest Ministry, or the Want of the

my Cousin's Story, noticed, 752. Times, by John Angell James, with
Children of the New Forest, by Capt. Mar- introduction by Dr. Condit, noticed,
ryatt, noticed, 570.

Christ, the Supreme Godhead of, the corner Edwards, Justin, D. D. His Sabbath

stone of Christianity, by Rev. William Manual noticed, 754.
R. Gordon, noticed, 753.

Europe, Loiterings in, by John W. Cor-
Christianity, its influence on Civil and Re- son, M. D., noticed, 569.

ligious Liberty, by Robert Baird, D.D., Faith in God and Faith in God's Word,
191. Influence of the gospel on indi. by Rev. G. B. Cheever, D. D., 644.
vidual character, 192. Do. on society The distinction, 645. True faith be-
at large, 194. Gospel finds man in gins with God's Word, 645. Influence
a state of sin and misery, 199. Thril- of the Romish church on piety, 6-16.
ling anecdote of a professor of Moral A delusion, 649. Defect in Foster,
Philosophy, 200, Facts of history il- 650. Edwards' faith, 651. Self-deni-
lustrate the beneficial influence of the al not salvation, 652. Christ the only
gospel on human liberty. 203. The life, 654. Faith in God's Word, the
Reformation an instance, 204. Hol. highest faith, 655. How are we to
land, do., 205. Puritanism, do., 207 get this faith, 657. Man left to him-
Who were the Puritans? 209. Their self will never attain to it, 660. Illus-
character and labors, 211.

trations of this truth, 662. Goethe's
Classical Studies, Aids to, by Prof San. awful blindness, 664. Scripture defi-

born, 299. Dante's Comedia, its influ- nition of faith, 665. Objection raised,
ence on his native tongue, 300. Study 666. An evil heart, 667. The wit-
of language strengthens memory, 303. ness of the Spirit, testimony of Calvin
Matures the judgment, 304. Anecdote and others, 669.
of Lord Chatham, 306. Acquisitions Faith, the Life of, a Mental Discipline, by
valued the more by reason of the toil Rev. Henry T. Cheever, 315. The
they cost, 309. Utility of using one's Word of God the life of faith, 316.
own powers in overcoming difficulties, Perfect discipline the object of all ed-

312. Power of association, 313. ucation, 318. Practical power of faith,
Colleges, Influence of, especially on West- 319. Intellect is disciplined by devo.

ern Education and Civilization, by tion, 321. An error we commit, 322.
Rev. Charles White, D. D., 383. Col- Earnestness secures success, 324.
leges fitted and responsible to intro- Family Power, the, by Rev. S. T. Spear,
duce thorough scholarship, 354 Their noticed, 750.
inffuence upon common schools, 389. Finney's Theology, reviewed by George
do., in promoting Christian civiliza- Duffield, D. D., 212. The author's
tion, 395. Civilization defective with- philosophy, 213. Freedom of the
out Christianity, 399. Efficiency of will, 215. His definition of free will,
Christianity on learning, order, etc., 217. His psychological views imper-
400. Do., to produce homogeneity, fectly delineated 219. Objection to
402. Christianity is a good moral his manner of bringing forward his
power, 403. Colleges seats of religi- system, 221. The Bible states the
on, 404. Their agency exerted by the facts of revelation, simply, as matters
men they educate, 406. Especially a for the heart to believe, 223. Basis of
pious ministry, 408. Summary of be- the author's whole system, 214. Mo.
neficial influences, 411.

ral obligation has reference to what?

227. Reaches beyond the intention, Great Truths in Simple Words, noticed,
229. Where it exists according to the 752.
author, 231. He makes mind and will Greek Reading Book, for use schools, by
free only in the choice of an ultimate Rev. J. A. Spencer, noticed, 380.
end, 233. His views of the ultimate Greek Grammar for the use of schools
good, 235. Do., of moral virtue, 237. and colleges, by E. A. Sophocles,
Maintains his theory in opposition to A.M., noticed, 380.
every other, 241. What is the ulti- Grover, Mary, or the Trusting Wife, by
mate end? 247.

Charles Burdett, noticed, 570.
413. Proper office of philo. Guernsey, Rev. Alfred H. Tax-Book of
sophy, 413. Creeds, 415. Westmin- the Roman Chancery, 359.
ster Assembly, 416. Appeal to the Guide to Acquaintance with God, by Rev.
law and the testimony, 418. Justifica- James Sherman, noticed, 752.
tion by faith, 423. Luther's testimony, Henry IV., Life of, King of France and
424. Calvin's, 425. Edwards’, 426. Navarre, by G. P. R. James, noticed,
Do., of the Bible, 427. What is justi-

fication as an act? 428. An illustra. Hildreth S. P. His Pioneer History,
tion, 431. The Adamic covenant, 435. noticed, 750.
The Sinaitic, 436. That of grace, 437. Hill, Rev. Robert W. Religion of Merit
Finney's definition of justification, 439. and Religion of Grace, 478.
Slanders Westminster conf. faith, 441. History of England, Pictorial, noticed,
Futility of an objection, 442. Affirms 330.
that Christ owed no personal obedi. History of the Peleponessian War, by
ence, 444. Loses sight of the myste- Thucydides, according to the text of
ry of his person, 446. Abhors ortho- Dindorf, with notes by J. J. Owen,
dox distinctions, 448. Teaches that D.D., noticed, 565.
the believer justifies himself, 450. Home Influence, by Grace Aguilar, no-

711. That justification is ticed, 753.
the condition of sanctification, 712. Hotchkin, Rev. James H. His History
Views are indefinite, 716. His lan. of Western New York, noticed, 747.
guage what an Antinomian or fanatic Infant Baptism, a Scriptural Service and
might use, 719, Doctrinal light and Dipping Unnecessary, by Rev. Robert
inward light, 720. It lowers the Wilson, noticed, noticed, 749.
standard of law, 723. His views con- James, G. P. R. His Life of Henry IV.,
trary to the teaching of Christ, 726. King of France and Navarre, noticed,
Insists on the attainability of sinless 190.
perfection, 729. His views of depra- James, John Angell. His Earnest Minis-
vity, 730. Opposed to the orthodox try the Want of the Times, noticed,
view, 732. Scripture testimony, 737. 566.
Philosophy fails to account for the de- Justification by Works, 325. What is the
pravity of our race, 738. Finney fails doctrine of the New Testament, 326.
to do it, 739. Christ's rule of judg. In what sense is a man justified by
ment differs from his, 740. He makes faith, 327. False tendencies, 328.
depravity to consist wholly in acts of God's way by faith the best, 331. Im-
will, 753, The covenant with Adam portance of works, 331.
was made for the race, 755.

Kings and Queens : or Life in the Palace,
Girondists, History of thé, by Lamartine, by John S. C. Abbott, noticed, 570.
noticed, 568.

Kurg, W. T. His Fundamental Philo-
God, the Justice of, by Enoch Pond, D.D. sopy noticed, 567.

586. Commercial and governmental Knapp, George Christian, D. D. His
justice, 587. An equivalent necessary, letters on Christian Theology, transla-
588. Is justice a form of benevolence, ted by Dr. Woods, noticed, 189.
589. Proof that God is just, 590. His Lamartine. History of the Girondists
justice glorious, 591. Gives stability noticed, 568.
to government, 592. A display of it Lewis, Tayler, LL.D. Bible everything
essential to His glory, 593. How it is or nothing, 100.
manifested, 594.

Chalmers, 333.
Gordon, Rev. William R. His supreme

Bible Ethics, 554.
Godhead of Christ, noticed, 753.

The Revolutionary Spirit,
Gospel, the, in Advance of the Age, being 670.

a Homily for the Times, by Rev. Lectures on Christian Theology, by George
Robert Montgomery, noticed, 748. Christian Knapp, D. D., Professor of
Theology in the University of Halle, Europe indebted to them for many in-
translated by Leonard Woods, D. D., ventions and discoveries in the arts,
noticed, 189.

Libraries, a Plea for, with especial refer- Loomis Professor, His Tables of Loga.

ence to the wants of Western Institu. rithms of numbers, noticed, 748.
tions, by Rev. N. Porter, Jr., 166. Macdonald, J. M. Rev. Nicodemus, 502.
Yale College library, 167. Professors

His Key to the Book of
in our institutions testify to the need Revelation noticed, 567.
of libraries, 168. The nature of edu- Madame de la Mothe Guyon's Life and
cation shows the need, 170. Ad. Religious Opinions, by Thomas C.
vancement of the mode of thought in- Upham, noticed, 187.
creases the demand for books, 173. A

Reviewed, 608.
good library makes a college the cen- Man, Natural History of in his Spiritual
tre of literary attraction and influence, Relations, by Samuel Adams, M.D.,595.
174. Libraries especially needed in Necessity of a miraculous revelation,
the institutions of a new country, 176. objections noticed, 596. Reason inad-
Danger from the uneducated minds of equate, 597. Belief in matters of fact
the West, 177. The remedy, 178. beyond the reach of observation, rests
Infidelity and Romanism at the West, on the credibility of testimony, 599.
181. D'Aubigne's History answered What is essential to credible testi-
by Romanists, 182. Western mind mony, 601. Probability of miracles,
peculiarly fitted to be influenced by 603. Christ a qualified witness, 604.
error, 183. Advantage of learning, Application of the principles evolved,
184. A striking instance, 185.

Life and Writings of Madame Guyon, by Man and his Motives, by Geo. Moore,

Rev. Henry T. Cheever, 608. Preta- M.D., noticed, 747.
tory remarks, 609. Use to be made of Marryatt Captain. His Children of the
the book, 613, Extracts, 614. Cha- New Forest, noticed 570.
racter of Madame Guyon, 616. Glance Mason, Erskine, D.D. The Promise of
at her life and writings, 618. Her con- the Spirit, 67.
version, 619. A remarkable incident, Melchisedec, who was he, by Rev. Isaac
622. Remark of Professor Upham, Headley, 495. Not a mere man, 496.
623. Providential trials, 624. Leaves What Paul says of him, 49. Identity
Paris, 627. Inward conflicts-delive- of Christ and Melchisedec, 500. But
rance, 629. Her life at Gex, 631. Her two priesthoods named in the Bible,
imprisonment, 633. Her release and 501.
second imprisonment, 635. Fenelon's Milton, John. His Poctical Works, with
defence of her, 635. Banished in con- a Memoir and Critical Remarks, by
sequence, 639. Further trials of Ma- James Montgomery, noticed. 188.
dame Guyon, 640. Closing remarks, Missionary Enterprise, Skepticism in Re-

lation to the, by Rev. J. P. Thompson,
Literature of the Saracens, influence of, by 453. First, in relation to the condi-

Edward Beecher, D. D., 145. Ten- tion of the heathen, 455. Secondly,
dency to overlook it-Guizot's Histo- as to God's purpose to have the world
tory, 145.

Frederick Schlegel still evangelized, 463. Do as to the time,
more one-sided, 146. Not a question 468. Do as to any known instru-
of authority but of facts, 147. Baba- mentalities, 471. Evil of such skep.
rian invasions, 148. Their extent, 149. ticism, 474. It is unreasonable and
Deliverance-mental, 150. A new de- wicked, 475.
velopment, 151. Saracenic develop- Montgomery James. His work on Milton,
ment in Spain, 152. Ommiades of noticed, 188.
Spain, 154. Arabian philosophy, dia- Montgomery, Robert Rev. His Gospel in
lectical, 155. Remains of the Escuri. Advance of the Age, noticed, 748.
al library. 156. God's providence in Moore, George, M.Þ. His Power of the
the mixture of the races in Europe, Soul over the Body-Uses of the Body
158. Arabia gave birth to the Euro- in Relation to the Mind--and Man and
pean scholastic theology of the Middle his Motives, noticed, 747.
Ages, 159. Arabic influence in the Niagara, a Poem, by Rev.C. H. A. Bulk.
case of individuals, 160. Do., authors, ley, noticed, 569.
161. Do., on the forming literature of Nicodemus, by Rev. J. Macdonald, 502.
Europe, 163. Arabs gave the first im- Opinions of him cited, 503. Are these
pulse to European commerce, 163. opinions just ? 504. Probable reasons

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