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** The Title-page and Index of the Fourth Volume will be given with
AARON, his conduct in the matter of the
golden calf, 74, 87.
Abel, nature of his sacrifice, 128; the
words assigned to Cain in Gen. iv. 7
really addressed to him, 128.
Accursed from Christ,' what meant by
these words, 371-373.
ALEXANDER, PROFESSOR, HIS PROPHECIES
OF ISAIAH, Earlier and Later, reviewed,
356-370. Glance at Isaian literature,
356; present work not needless-its dis-
tinctive character, 357; author's object
stated, 358; his view of the later pro-
phecies different from Dr. Henderson's,
259; his views stated the prophet
was the inspired exponent of the law,
360; corruption of the nation, and its
relation to neighbouring countries,
361; the true spirit of the Mosaical dis-
pensation sanctioned neither hatred of
the heathen nor intermixture with
them, 362; both forms of error grew
up and were denounced by the pro-
phets, 363; whether the later pro-
phecies have reference to the Christian
Church or to events before the Advent,
366; the two hypotheses combined by
a supposed double meaning, 367; the
latter the basis of modern theological
criticism, 368; the fallacy of this sort
of exegesis illustrated, 369; true ob-
ject to represent the whole condition,
character, and destiny of Israel as the
chosen people, 369; remarks on this,
ANALECTA BIBLICA, 412, 413.
Authorities, Tischendorf's rules for
Apis, the original of the golden calf, 78.
VOL. IV.NO. VIII.
Arvine, Rev. K., his Cyclopædia of
Moral and Religious Anecdotes no-
Baptism of Fire, 135-139.
Barnes, Rev. Albert, as a preacher; re-
publications of his works in this
country, 415; his work on Isaiah,
Bell, G. M., on the literary character of
Bengel, his Recension of the Greek
Benisch, Dr., on biblical errors in John-
son's Dictionary, 161; his Two Lec-
tures on Maimonides noticed, 180-182.
BIBLICAL INTELLIGENCE, 189–194, 414,
Bornemann, his edition of the Acts of the
Bulwer, his Last of the Barons cited,
Calf, how the form came to be idola-
trously adopted by the Israelites, 74;
idea not derived from the cherubim,
nor intended hieroglyphically, ib.;
but as having been worshipped in
Calvin, his Sermons, 192.
Canterbury, Abp. Selection from his
Practical Exposition of the Gospels,
Caper-plant, probably the Hyssop of
Scripture, 268 sqq. See HysSOP.
Chamber over gates, 57.
CHRISTIANITY IN HARMONY WITH OUR
FACULTIES, 34-45. God knows his
creation knoweth whereof we are
made, 34-36. Man is a reasonable
being, and Christianity is a science, 36.
Man is an imaginative being, and the
religion God has given him is itself
poetry, 37. Man is a moral being, and
his religion is a system of morality, 39.
Man is endowed with sensibility, and
his religion is a law of love, 40; the
entire harmony between his faculties
and the religion presented to him, 41;
the just effects of this harmony de-
stroyed by the cultivation of single
faculties in connection with religion
instead of all the faculties, 41-44;
counsels regarding this, 45.
CHRONOLOGY OF THE KINGDOMS OF
ISRAEL AND JUDAH, 241-257; per-
plexities of this subject, 241; serious
difference of chronologers, 242; prin-
ciples of inquiry, ib.; results to which
they have led, 243; table of the reigns
in this period, 244-247; notes illus-
trative of the table, 247; Omri, 248;
Ahab, Joram, 250; Jehoram, Jehoash,
251; Uzziah, 252; Jotham, 253;
Pekah, 255; Hezekiah, 256.
Chronology of Prophecy noticed, 176.
Cloud, small, harbinger of rain, 55.
Colours, devotional and distinctive uses
of, in the East, 47.
Conder, Josiah, his Harmony of History
with Prophecy noticed, 171-174.
COQUEREL, his Sermon Christianity in
Harmony with our Faculties,' 34-45.
1 Corinthians xi. 10, a new interpretation
CORRESPONDENCE, 145-162, 383-386.
Cox, Rev. F. A., D.D., his translation of
Saurin's Dissertation on the Golden
Customs, Oriental, their 'value for the
illustration of Scripture, 56-58.
Cutting the flesh in frantic devotion,
is inconsistent with the idea of their
being lunatics or madmen, 9. The
testimony of the Gadarene demoniac,
10, 11; the passage of the demons into
the herd of swine considered, 12;
demons fallen angels, 13, 14; not the
spirits of dead men, 15-17; the fathers
held the reality of demoniacal pos-
session, 17, 18.
David, his somewhat various accomplish-
ments illustrated, 50; parallel between
him and Titus Manlius Torquatus,
Davidson, Dr., answer to Rev. J. Scott
Porter, 153-159; his Introduction cited,
DAVIDSON'S INTRODUCTION TO THE NEW
TESTAMENT, Vol. II., reviewed, 343-
355; extent and character of the
volume, 343; the authorship of the
Acts, 344; whether Luke used written
documents, 345; condition of the text,
346; points in the life of St. Paul dis-
cussed, 347; his 'lost epistles,' 348, 352;
doctrinal character of Paul's epistles,
the Law and the Gospel, 353; Epistle
to the Ephesians, 353; German sub-
jectivity, 354; our Lord's advent,
ib.; touching verbal inspiration, 355;
this work does present the actual state
of questions with reference to the latest
Davies, Dr. Benjamin, his translation of
Keil's Introduction to the Book of
Deaf and Dumb, institutions for, among
the mediæval Greeks, 111.
Dishes, Eastern mode of washing, 56.
Dispassionate Appeal on the Proposed
Alteration of the Law of Marriage
Donaldson, Rev. J. W., D.D., on the in-
terpretation of Genesis iv. 7, 124-129.
Drought, effects of, in the East, 53.
DEMONIACAL POSSESSION, THE SCRIP-
TURAL DOCTRINE OF, 1-18; import-
ance of the question, 3; forms of pos-
session, 4; the possessed not subjects
of actual disease, 5; but actually under
demoniacal influence, 6; Evangelist
writers distinguish between diseased
persons and demoniacs, 7; reality of
the possession evinced by the superhu-
man knowledge of demoniacs, 8; which
Eadie, Rev. Dr., his edition of Alex-
ander's Prophecies of Isaiah, 358.
Earrings of the Israelites, 75, 87.
Editions of the Greek Testament, 209.
Edwards, Professor, communication on
Theological Education in the United
Elzevir, differences between the text of
this edition and that of Stephens, 209.
Emperors, the Greek, their disposition to
interfere with the religious convictions
of their subjects, 103.
English Polyglott Bible noticed, 409.
Essays on History, Philosophy, and
Theology noticed, 186.
EUSTATHIUS, ARCHBISHOP OF THESSA-
LONICA, ON THE CHARACTER OF, CON-
SIDERED AS A REFORMER, 101-111;
one of the distinguished men who
among the Greeks enlightened the
darkness of the middle ages, 101;
compiler of Commentary on Homer,
102; Professor Tafel's edition of his
smaller treatises, ib.; defects of the
Greek literature of his age, ib.; his
opposition to a decree of the Emperor
Michael Comnenus, 103; his conduct
in the siege and capture of Thessa-
lonica, 104; incurs the disfavour of
the great by his boldness as a censor
of morals, 105; his complaints of the
laxity of the marriage bond, 106;
love, in his view, the essence of a
Christian disposition, 107; his abhor-
rence of hypocrisy, ib.; his estimate
of monastic life, 108-111.
Etheridge, Rev. Dr., his Apostolical Acts
and Epistles from the Syriac noticed,
Ewald, his view of the composition of
the Book of Joshua, 223.
Ewald, Professor von, his reply to Pro-
fessor Lee's last letter, 383-386.
Faith and Prayer, letter on the proper
subjects of, 390.
Ford, Rev. James, Gospel of St. Mark
Illustrated noticed, 406.
Fraser, Rev. W., his Moriah noticed,
Gates, transactions at those of Eastern
GENESIS IV. 7, ON THE INTERPRETATION
OF, 124-129; the account of the first
sacrifice beset with difficulties, 124;
text not very legible even when the
Seventy made their version, 126; pro-
bably a lacuna here, ib.; reason for sup-
posing the words of the verse addressed
to Abel, not to Cain, promising him
the birthright, ib.; confirmed by analo-
gies, 127; amended text, and new
version, 128; objection answered, 129.
GOLDEN CALF, 73-88; notices
Jewish doctors, 74; Aaron's part in
this matter, ib.; why the symbol of
a calf was selected, 75; its connection
with Egyptian idolatry, 77; illustra-
tions of this idolatry, 78; the festival,
80; violation of the covenant, 81; the
part of Moses, ib.; notion respecting
the water he made the Israelites drink,
82; punishment, 83; explanation of
Moses' wish rather to be blotted out of
God's book if their sin were not par-
doned, 84; God's repenting of the evil
explained, 86; the graving tool,' 87:
pulverizing the gold, ib.; conduct of
Aaron, ib.; his culpable timidity,
Gordon, Rev. A., on Rom. ix. 3, 371-373.
Griesbach, effect of his labours, 198.
Gumpach, John von, Comment on St.
Luke's preface to his Gospel, 301-307;
on the Second Sabbath after the
Heads, bringing of, to a king or chief,
Head, uncovering the, counted a dis-
honour among the Arab tribes, 94.
Heinfetter, Herman, letter on his trans-
lation of John's Gospel, 386-390.
Henderson, Dr., his translation of Isaiah,
357; his views of the later prophecies,
Hengstenberg, his hypothesis for the in-
terpretation of the later prophecies of
Hezekiah, national corruption in his
Hypocrisy, the remonstrances of Eusta-
thius against that Greek vice, 107.
HYSSOP OF SCRIPTURE, 257-276; places
in which it is mentioned, 258; philo-
logy of the name, 260; plants which
have been regarded as the Scriptural
hyssop, 261; the modern hyssop, 264;
statements of Drs. Robinson and Kitto,
265; of Winer and Lady Calcott, 266;
author's attention directed to the sub-
ject, ib.; suspicion that the plant was
not the modern hyssop, 267; confirmed
by extract from Burckhardt, ib.;
eventually identified with the asuf of
the Arabs, or caper-plant, 268; its
presence in Egypt and Sinai, 269; in
Palestine, 270; ancient notices, 271;
uses and qualities accordant with those
of the Scriptural hyssop, 271 sqq.; pas-
sage in John xix. 29 particularly consi-
INFERENTIAL REASONING FROM THE SI-
LENCE OF SCRIPTURE, 277-287; in
the sacred writings omission from ig-
norance not to be supposed, 277; his-
torical silence, doctrinal silence, partial
silence, 278; the silence of Scripture
a proper subject of study, 279; avowed
silence of Epistle to Hebrews as to the
typical meaning of the tabernacle, 280;
silence respecting the cessation of the
Levitical priesthood, 281; silence re-
specting the labours of the Apostles
besides Paul, ib.; respecting the Jewish
people, 282; application of the apos-
tolical argument from the priesthood
of Melchizedek, 283; the revealed and
the hidden in our Lord's history, 284;
prominence in it of all that pertains to
the fulfilment of Jewish obligations,
286; silence in all that does not per-
tain to the fulfilment of Jewish types,
ib.; we must wait for further disclo-
sures, ib.; conclusions to which we
are led, 287.
Isaiah. See Alexander.
IS BIBLICAL CRITICISM UNFAVOURABLE
TO PIETY? 111-124; common views
among easy believers of the region com-
prised within the bounds of their faith,
111; views of the present, 112; views
of the Bible, 113; other spirits exer-
cised like their Lord, by temptations
in the wilderness, 114; nature of these
exercises, 115; the studies found ne-
cessary to independent inquiry, 116;
the original tongues being gained, the
field of Biblical criticism is entered
upon, ib.; the necessity of this study,
117; and what God has left necessary
is safe, 118; the study must go on,
though much has been done, 119;
may, like other useful pursuits, become
injurious if studied from improper mo-
tives, 120; if studied exclusively, 121;
mistakes possible, and dangerous, ib.;
but no evils necessarily follow from
these studies, 122; and there are some
positive advantages promotive of en-
lightened piety, and important to the
world, 123, 124.
Jehovah' not, as Gesenius asserts,
always rendered by the LXX by
Jehu, his proclamation, 56.
Johnson, Dr., biblical errors in his Dic-
JOSHUA, INTRODUCTION TO THE BOOK OF,
217-241; new elucidation of the book
rendered needful by recent researches,
217; name, contents, and design of the
book, 219; unity of the book, 220; its
alleged fragmentary character stated
and opposed, 221; stress laid upon the
Elohim and Jehovah documents, 222;
method of this criticism shown and
disputed, 225; alleged differences and
contradictions as to things, 226-231;
and in regard to language, 231-235;
futility of both, 235; the book not
originally one with the Pentateuch,
nor by the same author, shown his-
torically and philologically, 235-240;
congruity and natural reference of the
contents, 240, 241.
Joshua with Moses on the mount, 81;
trait of his character, 413.