Obrázky na stránke

V. 427

ii. 415

Scapula, proconsul of Africa, 77 ; the time of it, vian, commending that emperor for his moderation in
iv. 165, 168 ; his accounts of the different behaviour of things of religion, 351, 352; out of his oration to Valens,
governors of provinces to the Christians, 163 ; the time of to the like purpose, 358; how he quotes scripture, 351
bis apology, 169, 301; how be treats the catholics, i. Theoctetus or Theoctistus, Bp of Cæsarea, an admirer of Oii-
418 ; asserts human liberty, iv. 667; his testimonies to gen, i. 493, 494 ; ordains bim, 522
the books of the New Testament, i. 419 to 436 ; speaks Theodore, Bp of Heraclea in Thrace, ii. 320
of the heresies in the times of the apostles as only two, Theodore, Bp of Mopsuestia, bis time, ii. 526; his works,
those of the Docetæ and Ebionites, iv. 512 ; his accounts particularly his commentaries upon the scriptures, 527 to
of the Heretics, Apelles, 639, &c. Hermogenes, 665 to 528; a fragment concerning the four gospels, with re-
668; Leucius, 626, 629; Marcion, 589; several quota- marks, 529; was a great preacher, 530; reflections upon
tions, 602 to 604, &c. and Praxeas, 676 to 680 ; shews him after his death, 530 to 531 ; two select passages from
that the priocipal doctrines of the gospel remain certain in him, ibid.
Marcion's gospel, 522 ; quoted, v. 426. And see the con. Theodoret, his account of Tatian's Harmony, i. 354; his works,
tents of his chapter, i. 460. Additions to Tertullian, quoted, and testimony to the scriptures, iii. 9 to 12 ; texts exo
iv. 662

plained by him, 13 ; select passages from him, 13 to 15;
Tertullus endeavoured to impose upon Felix, i. 39

an account of his Ecclesiastical History, 93 ; reduced
Testament, the meaning of that word, and Old and New Tes. heresies of the two first centuries to two kinds, iv. 511;

tament, a common division of sacred canonical books, iii. his account of the Heretics, Adamians, 576; censured, 577 ;
140 ; instead of which Latin authors soinetimes use the of Artemon, 658; of the Carpocratians, 557, 559, 561 ;
word instrument, ibid.

Cerdon, 587; Cerinthus, 567 ; Elcesaites, 685,686,689;
The Old Testament. See Catalogues, and the Canon of the Hermogenes, 664; Marcosians, 579; Marcionites, 611;

Olul Testament. The canonical books of the Old Testament Ophians, 655; Prodicus, 573 ; censured, ibid. ; quoted,
written in Hebrew, i. 517, 556; how quoted by the apos-
tles and evangelists, ii. 551, 552, 564, 568, 569; how Theodorus, about whom heathen people had a consultation
canonical and apocryphal books of the Old Testament are in the time of Valens, iv. 449
quoted in the Imperfect Work, iii. 65. Order of the books Theodosius, an Arian Bp at Philadelphia, said by some to
of the Old and New Testament in the Alexandrian MSS. have been the chicf conductor of the council of Laodicea,
45 ; in the Stichometry of Nicephorus, 47, 48; and other
stichometries, 49, 50. The Old Testament rejected by the Theodosius the first, a law of his against Arians and others,
Marcionites, iv. 608 to 611

ii. 473, 474; how' reflected upon by Zosimus, iv. 406
The New Testament consisted of two codes or collections, Theodotion, his Greek version of the Old Testament quoted

called gospels and epistles ; or gospels, and apostles, in the by Irenæus, i. 364
time of Ignatius, i. 322; in the time of Tertullian, Theodotus, reckoned a Montanist, i. 491
431 to 433 ; the Acts being in the latter division, 432, Theodotus the Banker, i. 486, iv. 662 : supposed to be the
433 ; so likewise in the time of Cyprian, ii. 28, 29. All author of the sect of the Melchisedechians, ibid. ; who
the books of the New Testainent written in Greek except are said to have thought Melchisedec to be a greater power
St. Matthew's gospel, ii. 551, 569 ; their integrity asserted

than Christ, 663
by 'Tertullian, i. 430 ; and their inspiration by the same, Theodotus, of Byzantium, the Tanner, i. 486, 487; bis time

and opinions, iv. 659; accused of denying Christ in a
The Order of the books of the New Testament, ii. time of persecution, 650 to 651 ; received the scriptures
488, iii. 453 to 458; that they were early known, 459 to of the Old and New Testament, 661; there were several
465; that none of them have been lost, 465 10 470 ; their of the same name in the second century, 662
order in Tertullian, i. 433 ; in Origen, 532; in Eusebius, Theodotus, a Valentinian, iv. 662
ii. 369, 370 ; in Athanasius, ii. 400; in the Synopsis as- Theodorus, Bp of Lrodice, to wbom Eusebius inscribed his
scribed to him, 403, 404; in Cyril, 409; in the council Evangelical preparation; bis eminence, and principles,
of Laodicea, 414, 415 ; in Epiphanius, 417 ; in Gregory ji. 8o
Nazianzen, 470; in Amphilochius, 473 ; in Ebedjesu, Theognoslus of Alexandria, bis bistory, character and work,
488; in James of Edessa, ibid. ; in Philaster, 522, 523; 80 to 82 ; his testimony to the scriptures, 86 ; received
in Jerom, 548, 549, 567 ; in Rufinus, 573 ; in the coun- the epistle to the Hebrews, 87
cil of Carthage, 574, 575; in Augustine, 578, 579, 588, Theonas, Bp of Alexandria, his history, and testimony to the
589; in Chrysostom, 601, 602 ; in divers authors, 620, scriptures, ii. 83, 84
623, Tii. 29, 39, 41, 42, 46, 47, 49, 58, 59, 60, 61, 74, 75, Theopemplus, Novatian Bp at Alexandria, ill-treated by
77, 80, 91 ; see Canon

Cyril, ii. 57
The part of the New Testament received by Marcion, Theophilus, to whom St. Luke wrote, who he was, iii.
iv. 611,612; bis alterations in the New Testament, 609,

87, 203
611 to 616

Theophilus, Bp of Glerandria, his character, and conduct
In-the-testament, an expression equivalent to canonical, i. towards some of the most intelligent monks in Egypt, ii. -
393. ill. 52, 79, 80, 91

536 to 538; his character in Zosimus, iv. 410; from
Testartents of the twelve patriarchs, their time, and the cha-

others, 473
racter of the author, i. 456, 457, iii. 484; their testi- Theophilus, Bp of Antioch, his time and works, particularly
mony to the books of the New Testament, i.459 10 465; his remaining books to Autolycus, i. 383, 384; the Com-
how quoted by Origen, 459.

mentary upon the gospels doubtful, ibid. ; his testimony
Tetrapla of Origen, some account of, i. 447

to the books of the New Testament, 388, 389
Thallus, a Syrian author, his time, and whether he has men- Theophilus, Bp of Cæsarea, wrote in the controversy about

tioned the darkness at the time of our Saviour's passion, i. the time of keeping Easter, i. 446

515. iii. 66, 67 ; not quoted by Grotius, or Dr. Clarke, 67 Theophylact, his opinion concerning the occasion of writing
Thamus, an Egyptian pilot, a story concerning him in Plu St. Mark's gospel, i. 395; and the time of writing St.
tarch, iii. 606, 607

Matthew's gospel, ii. 388 ; quoted, 407; his time, works,
Themison, a Montanist, i. 480

and testimony to the scriptures, iii. 85 to 89
Themistius, philosopher and senator, bis time, writings, and Theotecnus, Dp of Cæsarea, ordained Anatolius, who was

character, iv. 350, 351; bis account of M. Antoninus's vic- afterwards Bp of Laodicea, îi. 77; mentioned again, 118
tory in Germany, 103 ; extracts out of his oration to Jo- Theotecnus, an impostor at Antioch, and curator in that city,

ii. 230

iv. 497

and a bitter enemy to the Christians, in the time of Dio. his character, 37, 38; was worshipped as a god in his
clesian's persecution, iv. 286

lifetime, 21; his edict against the Christians was in force,
Thessalonians, (The two epistles to the) when and where as long as heathenism subsisted in the empire, 34, 52,
written, iii. 285, 286

199, 300, 301
Theudus, his design overthrown, i. 161; a difficulty relating Transmigration of souls held by the Manichees, ii. 197, 198;
to him considered, 221 10 225

and Marcionites, iv. 628, 629
Thomas, see Gospel.

Transubstantiation not countenanced in the Imperfect Work,
Thomas, (The Apostle) a sermon, v. 187

iii. 67
The Thundering Legion, see Antoninus (M.)

Travels of the apostles, an account of that apocryphal book,
Tiberian, his Letter to Trajan not genuine, iv. 30
Tiberian, a Priscillianist writer, ii. 497

Tribes, the twelve, in being in the times of the apostles, i. 61
Tiberius, two computations of his reign, i. 194 to 197 ; ob- Tribonian, his eminence; but his Christianity doubtful,

jections against that supposition considered, 198 to 201 ;
the date of the first computation, 200, 201 ; a dilatory Trinity, the Manichees believed a consubstantial Trinity,
prince, 203, 205; what knowledge he had of Jesus ii. 188; see also 177 ; on account of that doctrine heathens
Christ, iii. 599 to 606

supposed that Christians held a plurality of gods, 399;
Tilerius Alexander, bis moderation toward the Jews at not made known to the Jews, ii. 13
Alexandria, i. 102

Two Schemes of a Trinity considered, and the Divine
Tichonius, a Donatist writer, ii. 300

Unity asserted, in four Discourses on Phil. ii. 5 to 11, vol. v.
Tillemont, (L.) censured, ii. 354; his character of Ense- 309 to 331 ; the Scheme commonly received, 311, 312;

bius's Ecclesiastical History, 359;. his opinion of the the distinction of persons, 310, 311; difficult to apply the
Constitutions, 423 ; his characier of Apollinarius, 453 ; commonly received opinion concerning Christ to this text,
quoted, 507, noie, and oftentimes elsewhere. His obser. 312; the Arian Scheme, 312 to 375; objections to it, 315
vations, upon the testimony of Josephus to the destruction 10 316; the Nazaræan, or Unitarian doctrine of one God the
of Jerusalem, iii. 530 ; upon his paragraph relating to our Faiher according to the New Testament, 318 to 324 ; our
Saviour, 540 ; bis remark upon the rescript of Trajan, blessed Saviour was a man with a reasonable soul and
iv. 30; his observations upon Phlegon, 66; and upon human body, born of a virgin, conceived by the Holy

Marcus Antoninus's treatment of the Christians, 79, 93 Ghost, and especially favoured of God, 320 to 323 ; the
Tillotson, (Abp.) His observations upon the testimony of Holy Spirit, God himself, or his power, gift, influence, or
Josephus to the destruction of Jerusalem, iii. 530

manifestation, 323, 324 ; the Text explained, 326 to 329;
Timothy, apostle in a lower sense, iii. 37 ; an objection application of the subject, 329 to 331

against St. Paul's second epistle to bim, i. 558; he was Trophimus, when left by Paul at Miletus, iii. 307
left at Ephesus by Paul in his way to Jerusalem, iii. 304; Tryphon, a Christian writer, and a scholar of Origen, i. 581
was with Paul at Rome, 307, 308; the first epis'le to, Turlo, disciple of Mani, bis history, ii. 144
him, when and where written, 292 to 294; the second Turitius, Bp of Astorga, in Spain, ii. 512
epistle when and where written, 303 to 32 1

Turkestan, where situated, ii. 166, 167
Title, written upon our Saviour's cross, i. 87

Turner, (R.) his account of the Sibylline oracles, i. 450;
Tilus, (The epistle to) when and where written, iii. 294 to 296 ; quoted and commended, i. 612, note; his judgment
that he was converied from idolatry to Christianity, 401

concerning the Constitutions, ii. 422 ; his work against
Titus, his remarkable speech to the chief leaders of the tbem, 427 ; quoted again, 375, note b; and 427, 432 ;

people at Jerusalem, ji. 502 ; his good character from iv. 512, 515, 518
Josephus and heathen writers, 512; unwilling that the Twells, (Dr.) a remark of his examined, i. 483, 484;
temple should be destroyed, 518; proclaimed emperor by quoted, 484, 642, 645, 647, and elsewhere.
the Roman soldiers after taking the temple, 522; his Tyrannio, Bp of Tyre, and martyr in Dioclesian's persocu-
treatinent of John and Simon, 523, 525; his journey tion, i. 100
from Judea to Rome, 526 ; his arch at Rome, 527, 533,
573; did not refuse to be crowned for the conquest of

Judea, 538; an inscription to his honour, ibid.; aspersed
by the Jewish rabbins and Talmudical writers, 559, 573 ;

Valens, deacon at Ælia, bis excellent character and martyr-
commended by Josippon, 573

don), ii. 119
Titus, Bp of Bostra in Aralia, author of a treatise against Valentinian, emperor, his moderation in things of religion com-

the Manichees, and other works, ii. 146; Inodern cen- mended by Ammianus, iv. 378, 441
sures of his principles, 147; bis testimony to the scrip- Valentinians, used St. Luke's gospel, i. 367; received all the
tores, ibid. ; be exaggerates in some things said by him of books of the New Testament, iii. 132, 461.462 ; argued
the Manichees, 218 ; how Titus was used by the emperor

from the several parts of the Old and New Testament,
Julian, 147

ii. 373; said to have composed a new gospel, 376, 377;
Totit, how quoted by Origen, i. 556; by Commodian, ii. 73 ; and to have corrupted the scriptures, 430, 563 ; Hippo-

not received as a canonical book by Jerom, 540, 541, 542 ; lytus and others wrote against them, 496; as did Pro-
nor by Rufinus, 573 ; nor Chrysostom, 601

culus, 580
Toldoth Jeschu quoted, iii. 553 ; quoted again, and the cha- Valerian, emperor, his time and character, iv. 194; kind to
racter of that work, 574, notec

the Christians in the beginning of his reign, 195 ; his per-
Toledo, a council there in the cause of the Priscillianists, secution of the Christians, i. 610; general accounts of it
ii. 500, 509

from several writers and how long it lasted, iv. 194; an
Tollius, (J.) quoted, iii. 338

account of his persecution from Dionysius, Bp of Alex-
Tongue, the difficulty of governing, a sermon, v. 147

andria, 194 to 196; from Cyprian, Bp of Carthage, who
Tostatus, (Alphonsus) quoted, v. 499

also suffered martyrdom in that persecution, 197 to 199;
Traitors of the scriptures and sacred vessels, in Dioclesian's his son Gallienus by edict gave peace to the churches,
persecution, ii. 293, 294

Trajan, his Rescript to Pliny concerning the Christians, iv. 15; Valesians, an obscure sect, i. 587

rehearsed, with notes and observations, 29, 30 ; Eusebius's Vandale, (A.) his judgment upon a work ascribed to Por-
account of the persecution in his reign, 15; wbether phyry, iv, 241
Trajan did, by an edict, put an end to the persecution, 30; Variety of opinions, no just objection against the truth o

i. 187

ii. 448

them, 441


Christianity, but in the event serviceable to the interest of Volusian's correspondence with Augustine A.D. 412 ; vol. iv.
truth, as has been observed by Origen, Augustine, and 483 to 489
Clement of Alexandria, ii. 236, 237; iv. 527 to 529 Vopiscus, (Fl.) one of the Augustan writers, his character,
Varus, (Quintilius) when he came president into Syria, and his account of a Letter of Aurelian to the senate, in

which the Christians are mentioned, iv. 207, 251 Vegetius, bis account of the military oath in his time, Vossius, (J.) his opinion concerning Hagiographal books, ii. 543 iv. 380

Vow of the Nazarite, i. 114 to 116 Venema, (H.) iii. 342

Upton's, (J.) edition of Epictetus, quoted, iv. 49, notes Vercelli, an ancient Latin version of the gospels there, Urbanus, Roman president in Palestine, bis cruel treatment

of the Christians in Dioclesian's persecution, ii. 118 Verres, prælor of Sicily, steals images of the gods, i. 95; his Usher's, (Jam.) judgment upon the book called the Doctrine government unrighteous and infamous, 103

of the Apostles, ii. 386, 387; his character of the ConVersions of the Scripture, (Greek) of the Old Testament, i. piler of the Constitutions, 437 ; an observation of his upon

446 ; ii. 474 ; a Latin version of the New Testament in Tertullian's time, i. 434; the ancient Latin version, and that made by Jerom, ii. 594 ; iii. 18, 60, 72 ; the scrip

W ture said by Augustine to have been translated into many languages, 594; and by Chrysostom, 611; and Theo. Wagenseil, (J. C.) his accounts of the time of the Mishna,

doret, 14; See Latin translation of the Old Testament. and of Jehudah, the composer of it, iii. 547, 548, 552 ; Vespasian, appointed general in the Jewish war by Nero, his remarks upon a passage in the Talmud, 555, 556;

iii. 508; proclaimed emperor in Judea and at Alexandria, upon the Toldosh Jeschu, 574 note c 511, 512 ; miracles ascribed to him, but not really such, Wake, (Alipo) bis opinion of the Responsiones ascribed to 512, 513 ; his treatment of Sabinus and Epponniva, with Polycarp, i. 327; his translation of a passage in Ignatius's remarks, 513 ; his good character, 512, and see 508, epistles correcied, 320 note note

Wall, (Dr. W.) bis opinion of Clement of Rome, i. 550; his Vestal virgins, their number, office, and privileges, iv. 463 interpretation of Phil. ii. 6. 572; quoted, iii. 307, 382, Vettius Epagathus, a martyr at Lyons, iv. 83

387, 416 ; v, 387, 406, 410, and elsewhere ; his observaVictor of Antioch, his Commentary upon St. Mark's gospel, tions upon John viii. at the beginning, iv. 140 ii. 625, 626

IVar condemned by Archelaus, ii. 138 ; and some think by Victor of Capua, his time and character, i. 327; wbat he the Manichees, 197 writes of Tatian's harmony, 354

War with the Romans, (Jervish) its time and duration, iii. Victor, Bp of Rome, i. 445

496 ; events preceding it, and the siege of Jerusalen, 496 Victor Tununensis, bis story, that the gospels were corrected to 501 ; the cccasion of it, according to Josephus, 501 to in the time of Anastasius, considered, iii. 67, 68

505; the history of it and the siege of Jernsalem from Victorinus, (C. M.) his history, particularly his conversion Josephus, 505 to 528; from other histories of it, besides

from heathenism to Christianity, the character of his that of Josephus, 531 to 533

writings, and his testimony to the scriptures, ii. 453, 454 Warburlon, (Dr.) Bp of Gloucester, quoted, ii. 247 ; iii. 542; Vincentius Lirinensis, his character of Tertullian and Origen, iv. 109, 110, 326, 327, 331

i. 417 ; his works and time, and testimony to the scrip- Ward, (Dr. John) commendeid, i. 153 note a ; bis observatures, with remarks, iji. 23 to 29; and see the contents of tion concerning the Egyptian impostor, 227; a critical obhis chapter, 23

servation of his, ii. 327 note a ; his advice to the author conVirtue recommended under the similitude of white raiment, cerning Libanius's oration for the temples, iv. 359 note a; a sermon, V. 242

his remarks upon that oration, 360 note', 365 note 8 ; Vitellius, president of Syria, displaceth Pilate and Caiaphas, Remarks upon DR. WARD'S DISSERTATIONS upon several

i. 49, 79, 202 ; his expedition to the Euphrates, 53, 203 ; passages of the sacred scriptures, v. 475 to 52 1 at the request of the Jews forbids bis forces to pass through Waterland, (Dr.) his opinion of the Constitutions, ii. 424 Judea, 53, 98, 202 ; puts the keeping of the high priest's Wesselingius, (P.) quoted, iii. 68 vestment into the hands of the Jews, and does divers other West, (Gilbert, Esq.) ii. 145 note * things at Jerusalem, 202, 203 ; see likewise 50, 53, 100 Weston's Inquiry into the rejection of the Christian miracles, Vitellius, a Donatist writer, with a remark to the advantage by the beathens, referred to, i. 250 of their authors, ii. 300

Weistein (J. J.) quoted, i. 505, 508, 512, 563 ; ii. 17, 18, Vitringa (C.) quoted, iii. 444, 451, 452 ; iv. 532 ; his judg- 123, 577 ; iii. 30, 33, 34, 62, 162, 165, 181, 191, 199,

ment concerning the passage in Josephus relating to Jesus 239, 246, 328, 338, 343, 347, 421, 451; an inaccurate Christ, iii. 542

quotation of Isidore of Pelusium, in his Greek Testament, Vives, Ludovicus, his character of Jerom, ii. 539 Ulphilus, Bp of the Goths, his eminence and usefulness to A DIESERTATIon upon the two EP!STLes ascribed to that people, ii. 321

CLEMENT of Rome, lately published by Mr. Wetstein, v. Ulpian, (D.) his time, iv. 179; his character, ibid.; his 432 10 446

description of the power of the presidents, and the power Welstein, (J. Rodolph), quoted, i. 514 of the sword, i. 42; in his book of the Duty of a Procon- Wharlon, (H) his opinion cone:rning the author of the sul he made a collection of Imperial edicis against the T'estaments of the twelve patriarchs, i. 457 ; quoted Christians, ii. 68, iv. 179; fragments of his work, in the again, 465 Paodecis, 180

Whiston, (W.) his supposition that the Jews were enrolled Unitarians, Archelaus said to speak like one, ii. 138; Uni- at the request of Augustus, i. 145, 146; his solution of a

tarian Christians called Jews, i. 626; their sentiments de- difficulty concerning the assessment of Cyrenius, 163 to fended from scripture by Praxeas, iv. 680. The Unitarian 165; his opinion, concerning the time of Pilate's removal, doctrine of one God the Father, according to the New 204; concerning the time of Herod's death, considered, Testament, v. 318 to 324

231; he defends the larger epistles of Ignatius, 314; his Unity of God asserted, v. 394, 423 to 425; how held by the opinion of the Sibylline oracles, 455; of the Testaments

Jews, 423, 425 ; acknowledged by all the ancient Here- of the twelve patriarchs, 456, 457, 458; of the author of tics, iv. 519; but they are charged with believing that the Recognitions, 467; of the work itself, 468; a mistake the world was not made by him, ibid.

of his, ibid.; his opinion of the Constitutions, ii. 425 ; his VOL, V.

jii. 173


69, 80

canon of the New Testament, 143 ; computes St. John to Lord's-day, Easter, and the anniversary of Mani's death, have written his gospel, before the destruction of Jerusa- 207; their discipline, ibid. ; they met together for divine lem, about the year 63, iii, 236, 239; quoted 491, 515, worship, though prohibited by the laws, 161 541, 546; v. 372, 468

Wolton, (Dr.) bis observations upon the testimony of JoWhilly, (Dr.) bis interpretation of Luke ii. 1, 2. i. 142, 165; sephus to the destruction of Jerusalem, iii. 530; upon the

quoted, iii. 343, 351; bis observations upon the testimony two Talmuds, 548 note b of Josephus and the Talmuds to the destruction of Jerusa- Writings of three sorts, genuine, mixed, and spurious, i. 554 lemn, 530 ; quoted, v. 384 note; 391, 401, 410, 412, 555, 562. Aod see ii. 372 to 375

417, 431 Ifïlles, (Dr.) his remarks upon the prodigies preceding the destruction of Jerusalem as related by Josephus, iii. 520

X Wisdom, quoted as Solomon's by Methodius, ii. 103 ; not

reckoned a canonical book by Jerom, 540, 541 ; nor by Xiphilinus, (J.) his account of Marcus Antoninus's delivere Rufinus, 573; nor by Chrysostom, 601; see likewise ance in Gerinany, iv. 101; his Epitome of Dion Case

sius, 182 I’isdom attainable by those who seek it, a sermon, v. 89 Xistus, Bp of Rome, a martyr in the time of Valerian, iv. 198 Il'itsius, (H.) commended, iii. 307, 308, 316, v. 410; his

observations upon Ulpian and the Pan cts, iv. 179, 181 Wolfius, (J. C.) quoted and commended, i. 550, 645, 647;

Z ii. 18, 158, 227, 239, 466, 478, 492, 544; v. 416 Woman, (the) who anointed Jesus with precious ointment, a Zacagni, (L. A.) quoted, iii. 39; and elsewhere sermon, v. 229

Zacharias, son of Baruch, put to death at Jerusalem, 1. 45; Woolston; A VINDICATION of three of our blessed SA- 46, 217, 218; a difficulty concerning Zacharias son of

VIOUR'S MIRACLES, viz. The raising of Jairus's daughter, Barachias considered, 217 to 221 the widow of Nain's son, and Lazarus; in answer to the Zaccheus called a dwarf, i. 511 objections of Woolston, v. 333 to 370 ; objection the first, Zeul, private zeal, or zealotism, its nature and rules, i. 34, P: 336; second, p. 345 ; Third, p. 346; fourth, p. 349; 35, 116 to 118 fifth, p. 351; sixth, p. 352; particular objections to the Zealots, how they killed Zacharias son of Baruch, i. 217, 218 story of Lazarus, 355 to 358; his Jewish rabbi's letter Zenas, said to be a Jewish lawyer, and a Christian, ii. 522 ; answered, p. 358 to 362 ; observations on the relation of by Jerom he is called a doctor of the law, and an apostolithe three miracles, p. 363 to 370; Letter to Lord Bar

Zenam vero, legis doctorem, de alio scripturæ rington concerning the raising of Jairus's daughter, i. loco quis fuerit, non possumus dicere, nisi hoc tantum, p. xxxvii.

quod et ipse apostolicus vir, id operis, quod Apollo exerceWORD, or Logos, its several acceptations, i. 584, 618; how bat, habuerit, Christi ecclesias extruendi. In Tit. T. 4.

used by St. John at the beginning of his gospel, iii. 239 to P. 439 241; iv. 678. A Letter concerning the question, whe- Zenobia, queen of the Palmyrenes, favoured Paul of Samosata, ther the Locos supplied the place of a buman soul in the. i. 623 ; her character, 623, 624; some remarkable events person of Jesus CHRIST, V. 371 to 431

of her bistory, iv. 203 Good works recommended, ii. 599, 622 ; iii. 21, 83

Zosimus, his time and work, iv. 397, 398; extracts from it, Worship, that of the Manichees : its simplicity, ii. 205; they 398 to 416; general remarks upon those extracts, 415;

read and explained the scriptures in their assemblies, 206; Dr. Bentley's remarks upon bis work, ibid. ; his false they had baptism, and the eucharist, ibid. ; observed the account of Constantine's conversion, ii. 333, iv. 399, 400

cal man.


Bensley and Son,
Bolt Court, Fleet Street, London,

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

MODERN JUDAISM, or a brief Account of the OPINIONS, TRADITIONS, RITEs, and CEREMONIES of the Jews.in Modern: Times. By JOHN ALLEN. With a Plate, representing a Rabbi dressed for Prayers. 8vo..price 12s. boards.

“ The Work describes, with fidelity, the tenets and manners of the modern Synagogue, taken from the most. authentic sources of information..

“The greater number of the statements contained in this volume, are supported by written authorities, to which the Author constantly and particularly refers. He has been careful also to satisfy himself fully of the authenticity of the few accounts which have been communicated orally; while he has himself witnessed some of the numerous circumstances which he describes.!!

“ The Public are much indebted to Mr. Allen, for the pains which he has taken to furnish this portraiture of modern Judaism. It is almost a reproach, for persons who acknJwledge the authority of the Bible, to be unac.. quainted with the present opinions and ceremonies of a people, whose history, and the records of whose civil and religious polity, constitute so large a portion of it. Though they live in the midst of us, and mingle with us, how little do the Christians of Britain know concerning them! The present Work supplies a very important deside ra.. tum, and the spirit of the Author we can most cordially applaud.“ Modern Judaism” will afford its readers no. small degree of information and amusement."-Eclectic Review, May..

An ESSAY on the EXISTENCE of a SUPREME CREATOR, possessed of INFINITE POWER, Wisdom, and Goodness ;-containing also the Refutation, from Reason and Revelation, of the Objections urged against his Wisdom and Goodness, and de.. ducing from the whole subject the most Practical Inferences. By WILLIAM LAURENCE BROWN, D.D. Principal of Marischalt College and University of Aberdeen.. Two vols..8vo: price 1l. 1s. boards.

** To this Essay was adjudged Mr. Burnett's first Prize, 12001. at Aberdeen, August 4th, 1815.. Prefixed is a Memoir, relating to the Founder of the Prizes..

SERMONS on PRACTICAL SUBJECTS. By the late Rev. SAMUEL CARR, D.D. Prebendary of St Paul's, Rector of St. Andrew-under-Shaft, London; and of Finrbloy, Middlesex. In three vols. 8vo. Third Edition. Price 278. boards.

LECTURES on ECCLESIASTICAL HISTORY: To which is added, An Essar on Christian Temperance and Self-Denial.. By the late G. CAMPBELL, D. D. Principal of Marischal College, Aberdeen. With some Account of the Life and Writings of the Author, by the Rev. George SKENE Keith, Keith Hall, Aberdeenshire. Second Edition.. Two vols. 8vo. price 11. 18. boards..

A CAREFUL and STRICT ENQUIRY into the MODERN prevailing NOTION of that FREEDOM of the WILL which is supposed to be essential to Moral Agency, Virtue and Vice, Reward and Punishment,, Praise and Blame. By the Rev. JONATHAN EDWARDS, A.M. 8vo.. 9s. boards..

SERMONS on PRACTICAL SUBJECTS. By the late Rev..W.ENFIELD, LL.D. To which are prefixed,,Memoirs of the Author, by. J. AIKIN, Mi D.. Three vols.. 8vo. Second edit.. 11. 48. boards.

"These Sermons are 60 in number, and are almost entirely written upon Moral subjects, to illustrate the
Character of our Lord, to explain and comment upon his Parables, or to enforce some of his Precepts. His chief
talent consists in expressing common ideas in clear and apposite language; and he so well inculcates the moral
precepts of Christianity, that, with reference to them, his Sermons may be read -to advantage by every class of
believers."... British Critic.

“ In Dr. Enfield's compositions we see great correctness of sentiment, and a happy mode of expression..
His words stand for ideas: he is clear without needless expansion, and concise without being confused."...

Monthly Review.
SERMONS delivered at the Sunday Evening Lecture,, for the Winter Season, in the Old Jewry. By JOSEPH FAWCETT.
Second edition. Two vols.. 8vo. price 168: boards..

“The volumes now before us contain a collection of very ingenious and eloquent orations. They abound with.

very lively images, drawn from the various appearances of Nature, and from the works of Art."--- British Critic.. The HOLY BIBLE, or the Books-accounted Sacred by Jews and Christians, otherwise called the Books of the Old and Nero Covenants ; faithfully translated from corrected Texts of the Originals ; with various Readings, Explanatory Notes, and Criticali Remarks. By the Rev. ALEXANDER GEDDES, LL.D. Three vols. royal 4to. price 31. 3s. boards.

« PredošláPokračovať »