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AMERICA, THE CHURCH IN [by the Bishop of Edinburgh], pp. 66 sqq. : the achievements of materialism in America, 66; the latent strain of idealism, 67; Dr. W. A. Brown quoted on American Christianity, 68; summary of his survey, The Church in America, 70 sqq.; (1) Conception of the Church's
mission, 70; effect of democracy on the Church, ib.; (a) intellectual, 71; (b) industrial, 72-3; other questions: -the Negro problem-the saloons, 73-4; (3) steps taken by the Church to realize its mission, 74-9; Christian union must be first federal, then organic, 75-6; the 'Federal Council,' 76-7; religious instruction practically confined to the Sunday School, 78; condition of religion in rural districts appalling,' 78-9; the Denominational Church, 79; (4) what success has been reached, 79 sqq.; religious statistics, 80-1 ; Christianity diffused rather than intensive, 81; the future of Europe and the East will be deeply affected by America, 82; decline of the policy of exclusiveness, 82-3 APOLOGETIC, THE
VALUE OF THE EARLIEST CHRISTIAN [by the Rev. W. M. Pryke], 103 sqq.: marked apologetic tendency of primitive Christian preaching, 104; Christ regarded as Messiah by His disciples in His lifetime, 105; Peter's confession,
106; the dilemma confronting the critic, 107; the disciples' belief restored by the Resurrection, 108; to the Jews, a suffering Messiah remained inexplicable, 109; Christian apologists compelled to base their teaching on Scriptural predictions, 110-12; the methods of early Christian apologists illustrated in detail from the Acts, 112-20; what value does the argument from the O.T. possess to-day? 120 sqq.; revolution in biblical exegesis worked by modern criticism, 121; examples of early apologetic preaching, 121-5; their teaching necessary and justified at that date, 125-7; the convictions of the Apostles the result of personal experience, 127-9; the present-day significance of Christ found in His transcendence of the past, 129; the permanent apologetic importance of the proof from Scripture lies precisely in its failure, 130 AULT, NORMAN, Poets' Life of Christ, 376
BAYNE, RONALD, Life of Fisher, 179
BELIEF IN CHRIST [by the Rev. Dr. Emmet], pp. 21 sqq.: Bishop Gore's Belief in Christ marks the acceptance of modern N.T. criticism, 21; his impatience with other critics, 23; his attitude to the Second Advent criticized, 23-8; his views on Christology in general, 28-33; on
THE POINT OF VIEW OF THE EASTERN ORTHODOX CHURCH [by the Rev. C. Canellopulos]. PP. 247 sqq.: writer's introductory remarks, 247; the Lambeth Resolutions, 247-9; (A) the Church as a visible society, 249; (B) Scripture in the Church, 251; (C) Creeds in the Church, 253; the 'Filioque' clause, 253-9; (D) Sacraments in the Church, 259; (a) the Greek Church and the Sacraments, 260-75; number of Sacraments, 260; meaning of the Sacraments, 262; differing conceptions of the Sacraments, 263; on the change in the elements, 266; summing-up on the Sacraments, 269; Sacraments of heretics, 270-5; (b) the Church of England and the Sacraments, 275 sqq.; (1) the number of the Sacraments, 282; (2) confession, 283; (3) the Eucharist, 286; (4) Oecumenical Councils, 289; (a) their number, ib.; (b) Infallibility, 290; (E) Ministry, 296; conclusion, 301 COPTIC VERSION OF THE ACTS
OF THE APOSTLES [by Prof. J. Leipoldt], 351 CRASHAW, RICHARD, THE RELIGIOUS POETRY OF [by F. E. Barker], pp. 39 sqq. : Crashaw's secular verse, 39-40; George
Herbert on the neglect of religious poetry, 40; Crashaw and Herbert compared, 41-3; his Latin epigrams, 43-5 ; relations with the Ferrars and Little Gidding, 45-6; his Gunpowder Plot poems, 47; The Sospetto d'Herode, 47-9 ; his English Epigrams, 49-50; The Weeper, 50-2; the Shepherds' Hymn, 52; New Year's Day, 52-3; On the Assumption, 53-4; the St. Teresa poems, 54-7; Crashaw is reconciled to Rome and dies at Loreto, 57-8; his later poems, 58 sqq.; his version of Adoro te devote, 58-9; and of Dies Irae, 59-60; his To the Name above every Name, 60-1; the mystical element in his verse, 61-5 CUNDALL, F., Enos Nuttall, 188
DANTE AND DUNS SCOTUS, LINKS BETWEEN [by Miss Gertrude Leigh], pp. 306 sqq.: Dante probably a hearer of Duns Scotus' Sorbonne lectures, 306; résumé of contemporary events downfall of Boniface VIII, 307-8; famous personalities at Paris, 309; early career of John of Duns, 310; his method of teaching, 311; suggested influence upon Dante, 312-6; difficulties regarding John's inclusion in the Paradiso, 316-7; he (not Solomon) is possibly to be identified with the unnamed Fifth Light in the Heaven of the Sun, 318-20; his mysterious death, 321; relation to the doctrine of the Immaculate Conception, 322-3; eulogized by St. Thomas
Aquinas, 324-5; his teaching on the condition of the Blest after death, 327-30; a new glimpse into Dante's mind obtained by this suggested identification of John, 330-1