Abbildungen der Seite
[merged small][merged small][merged small][ocr errors][merged small][merged small][merged small]




[ocr errors][merged small][merged small]


46, 48, & 50 Greene Street.


ARNOLD, Matthew : his “ Culture and Anarchy" re- Tyndale, Bishop Bale, and others, 37, 38; our
viewed, 100 seg.
See Man.

early printers chiefly occupied with works in the

vernacular, 38; translations from the classics,
Christ, Dr. Hanna’s Life of, 167 ; success of the 39, and their influence on the language, 40 ;

two earlier volumes, 168; Dr. Young's “ Christ of Shakespeare's dramatic works, ib., 44, 45 ;
History," ib. ; the problem as to the religious sig- changes affecting the language during the period
nificance of the life of Christ, one of historical of the Revolution,-English literature after the
philosophy, 169; the idea of rewriting the life of Restoration, 40 ; fashionable Gallicisms, 41, 42 ;
Jesus a modern conception, ib. ; Socrates and literature of Queen Anne's reign, 42; alleged re-
Christ, 170 ; psychological and critical study of finement of the language, 43; Dryden, and his
the Gospels, 171; early effort3—Jeremy Taylor, criticism of the Elizabethan dramatists, 43,45;
ib.; Hess, Herder, Paulus, 172; Schleiermacher, Addison and bis writings, 45; his criticism of
Hase, ib.; Strauss's “Life of Jesus," 170, 173 ; Milton's language, 46,47; and protest against ne-
his treatment of the supernatural, ib. ; the mythi- ologisms, 47 ; Alexander Pope, 48; Johnson, and
cal theory, 174 ; the works of Neander, 175, and his criticism of Shakespeare, 48, 49 ; Dryden's
Renan, 175, 176 ; the latter replied to by Edmond version of “Troilus and Cressida," 49, 50; influ-
de Pressepsé, 176, 177 ; Ellicott's Bampton Lec- ence of the events in the latter half of the eigh-
tures, 177; Dr. Kitto's Illustrations, work of teenth century on the literature of the nineteenth,
Rev. Isaac Williams,-and Ecce Homo, 177, 178; 50,--exuberance, of original poetic genius, ib. ;
prerequisites to an adequate biography, 178; char- contrast between the close of the sixteenth and
acteristics of Dr. Hanna's work, 178, 179; the that of the eighteenth century, 50, 51; expansion
influence of Nature on Christ, 179 ; Dean Stanley, of social and political interests, and its intellectu-
ib. ; break and sequences in the Evangelical nar- al effect, 51; the work of reflective expausion in
ratives, 179, 180; the soundings of moral evidence our native vocabulary, 52.
in Dr. Hanna's work, 180; indirect signs of the European Morals, - History of, by W. E. H. Lecky,
supernatural in Christ's life, 181 ; its consistent 202; object of the work, ib., apparent inconsis-
harmony shown, contrary to Renan, De Wette, tencies in it, 202, 203; moral condition of the
Paulus, 181, 182; instances of Christ's unparalleled Roman Empire, 204; mortifying result of the
assumptions, if only human, 182, 183; the Great teachings of Pagan philosophy, ib.; contentions
Commission, 184 ; problems underlying the nar- between the Stoics and the Epicureans, 205; in-
rative, 184, 185 ; the nature of our Lord's resur- fluence of the conquests of Alexander, ib.; the
rection body, 185; the fundamental feature which dogma of universal brotherhood, 206; Christian-
distinguishes this life from those by Strauss and ity in the Empire, ib.; position of women under
Renan, 186 ; the question of the miraculous, its influence, ib.; success and ultimate triumph of
187 ; the natural and supernatural, ib.; the es. Christianity, how accounted for, 207; two of the
sential nature of a miracle, 188; the Ideal real- most important human causes-(1.) Doctrine of
ized in One Human Life, 189.

future lite, 207, 208; (2.) Formation of a strong

character, 208, 209; Constantine the Great, 209;
Danish Literature ; see Holberg.

the progress of moral ideas and practice in the

first ages of Christianity, 210; excesses and per-
Early History of Man: His antiquity-Ancient versions of its real force, ib.; misapprehension in-

Egypt, 272, 274 ; China, 274 ; the “mother. volved in the charge brought against Christianity
tribe" of the Indo-Europeans, ib.; archæology, as to its discouragement of patriotism, 210, 211;
276, 277 ; Primitive state, 277 ; definition of ci- the toleration of the Roman government, 212, as
vilisation, 278 ; the grouping of men in societies, exemplified while conquering and triumphant, 212,
278, 281; Sir George Grey's hypothesis, 281; and under reverses, 213; persecution of the Chris-
progress in arts and sciences, 282 ; language- tians, ib. ; the full effect of Christian principle on
its origin, 282, 283 ; systems of religion, 283, 284; domestic life under the Empire, unrecorded, 214;
method of studing early history, 286 ; inequali. the history of European morals leaves no impeach-
ties of development, 286, 288 ; symbols of law ment on the claim of Christianity to be divine, 215.

and ceremony, 288, 289 ; summary, 290.
English language, revolutions in its history, 34 ; GEOLOGICAL Time, 215; trade-unionism in science,

the great creative period of English literature that 216; Hooker on Lyell, ib. ; use of mathematics,
of the Reformation, 35 ; contrast between it and 217; the anonymous writer in the Pall Mall Ga-
the productive epoch of our literature, ib. ; spirit zette, ib.; the grand question in geology, 218;
of nationality expressed, 36 ; reign of Henry the Uniformitarian school, ib.; Dr. Hooker's Ad-
VIII., ib. ; influence of the Reformation on our dress, 219; place assigned to mathematics in this
language, 37 ;-through translations of works by controversy, ib.; resistance to planets' motions,
Continental Reformers, ib.; and by the controver- 220; resistance offered by the tides to the earth's
sies it provoked--Sir Thomas More and William rotation, ib.; tidal reaction on the moon, 221; how

« ZurückWeiter »