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knowledge of the Relative, 120 ; Dr. Bain says we can know only the
Relative, but, on his own showing, we cannot know even that, 120; an
equal want of light and of truth in Dr. Bain's philosophy, 122 ; he
employs two languages, the one English, and the other peculiarly his
own from the meanings which he gives to words, 122 ; a specimen of
his style, 123 ; the terms English and Bainite may be used to express
the two languages, 124 ; Dr. Bain's definition of self, 124 ; his argument
on our knowledge of an independent material world, 127 ; comments
on his argument, 127 ; his argument further elaborated, 128 ; the
threatened aristocracy of intellect, 131 ; our would-be teachers in meta-
physics are not likely to achieve a very marked success, 131 ; two courses
open to the essayist in metaphysics, 131 ; the difference in the study of
physics and metaphysics, 132 ; the result of metaphysical speculation, if
recorded in writing, is a string of commonplace remarks, and the clearer
the subject is made, the more commonplace is the language used, 133 ;
Professor Ferrier on the function of philosophy, 135 ; dissent of the
writer from the opinion of the Professor, 135 ; Dr. Bain condemned
because of his self-contradiction, 136 ; immaterial substance not recog-
nised by positivists, 136 ; the human Ego, 137; material substances ever
active, 137 ; so, also, is the spiritual substance, 137 ; remarks on the
doctrine of the “ Correlation of Forces,” 138 ; by some readers Dr. Bain
has been considered a Materialist, 139; the school of so-termed Godless
Philosophers, 139 ; how that school has arisen, 140 ; Dr. Bain belongs
to that school, 140; its teaching tending to Phenomenism, 141 ; defini-
tion of Being, 143 ; example of sensory perception, 144 ; in the heathen
ages metaphysicans were honoured as the instructors of the multitude,
144 ; the Church of Christ has supplanted them, 144 ; an independent
Not Self, 145 ; its existence proved, 146 ; the writer's theory, 148 ; sup-
posed counter argument, and the writer's reply thereto, 149; Pheno-
menists are not philosophers, but players at blindman's buff, 150 ; what
is the standard of truth, 151 ; God is the only standard of truth, 152 ;

on the origin and derivation of truth from God, 153; conclusion, 154.
Baring-Gould (Mr.), Lives of the Saints, noticed, 527.
Bowden (F.), Thoughts on some Passages of Holy Scripture, noticed, 522.
Bowles (Miss), Life of S. Jean Frances Tremyot de Chantal, noticed, 198.
Browne (Mr. E. G. K.), Monastic Legends, noticed, 231.

CARLYLE (THOMAS), Lectures on.
Carte Manuscripts in the Bodleian Library, Oxford, reviewed, 49.
CARTE Papers (THE), 49—84: Report of Dr. Russell and Mr. Prendergast,

49; Memoirs of the Duke of Ormond, especially interesting at the
present day, 50 ; his reasons for compiling his Memoirs, 51 ; his Irish
lieutenancy, 52; the Irish Civil War of 1641, 52; character of Sir
Phelim O'Neill, 53 ; fearful condition of Ireland, 54; the principal
leaders of the native Irish, 55 ; arrival of Eoghan O'Neill, 55 ; variance
between him and Sir Phelim, 55 ; his character, 55 ; fatal mistakes of
the Council of Kilkenny, 58 ; defeat of Preston at Rathconnel, 59;
Ormond's successful policy of creating strife among the Confederates, 61 ;
Rinuccinni's correct appreciation of Charles and of Orinond, 62 ; the
treaty between Charles and the Confederates, 63 ; the battle of Ben-
burh, 64; vacillating policy of the King, 65 ; narrow escape of Ormond,
66 ; appearance of the Confederate army before Dublin, 67 : inaction of
the Confederate army, and its retreat from before Dublin, 68 ; arrival
of the Parliamentary army in Dublin, 69 ; the mistaken policy of the
King, 70 ; the Confederates the King's natural and best allies, 71 ;
, Ormond's retirement from Ireland, 72; departure of the Papal Nuncio,
73 ; Ormond's return, 74 ; his reconciliation with Sir Phelim O'Neill,
74 ; arrival of Cromwell in Ireland, 75; O'Neill's truce with Monk,
76 ; its repudiation by the latter, 77 ; alliance of O'Neill with Ormond,
77 ; death of Eoghan O'Neill, 78 ; its fatal effect upon the royalist cause,
79 ; Cromwell's campaign in the south of Ireland, 80 ; he captures
Clonmell, Kilkenny, and Limerick, 81 ; escape of Ormond to the Con-
tinent, 81 ; the scaffold after the battle-field, 82 ; unfounded charge of
peculation against Ormond by Bishop French, 83 ; Cromwell's ruthless

policy in Ireland, 85 ; Ormond's return to Ireland, 84 ; conclusion, 84.
CATHOLICITY IN GERMANY, 335–351 : Character of Dr. Felix's work, 335 ;

the difference of intolerance in this country and in Germany, 336 ;
religious authority claimed in Germany for the State, 336 ; idolatry of
the State in Germany, 337 ; attitude of the German Protestants, 338 ;
the Professors, 339 ; failure of the “Old Catholic" schism, 340; Catholic
clubs, 341 ; the German clergy, 342 ; the “Old Catholic” congress,
343; article of the Spectator, 344 ; Mr. Allies' speech, 349 : ignorance
of English Protestants of the real facts, 350 ; the suicidal policy of

Bismarck, 351,
Catholic PRIMARY EDUCATION IN ENGLAND, 164-195 : Canon Oakeley's

three Letters, 164 ; the main object of his pamphlet, 165 ; his hopes of
good in the future, 169; strange allegation of a correspondent of
Canon Oakeley, 170 ; the question of education is one upon which even
zealous Catholics are not agreed, 172 ; remarks upon the question of
Catholic children receiving secular instruction from a non-Catholic, 173;
misapprehension by Canon Oakeley of our argument, 174; a thoroughly
Catholic education is rendered much more difficult by the new Act, but
not impossible, 176; report of the Poor School Committee, 176 ; alarm-
ing prospect for the future, 189 ; political complications, 190; the
Liberals are lukewarm, while the Conservatives are antagonistic to

Catholic religious education, 190; the Fribourg Brief, 192,
Catholic Progress, noticed, 254.
Civiltà Cattolica (The) on F. Faber's Spiritual Works, noticed, 507.
Coleridge (F.), The History of the Sacred Passion, noticed, 506.
Contemplations of the Most Holy Sacrament of the Altur, noticed, 527.
Contemporary Review, 1872. Art I. “Is God Unknowable ?noticed

Crombie Dr.), Origen contrà Celsum, noticed, 237.

DALGAIRNS (F.), Essay on the Spiritual Life of Mediæval England, reviewed,


Dalgairns (F.), Is God Unknowable ? noticed, 512.
Damnatory Clauses of the Athanasian Creed rationally Explained, noticed,

254 ; reviewed, 476.
Dante et la Philosophie Catholique au Troizième Siècle, reviewed, 294.
Darras (Abbé), General History of the Catholic Church, reviewed, 294.
Deham (F.), The Sacred Heart of Jesus offered to the piety of the Young

engaged in Stady, noticed, 219.
De Vere (Mr. Aubrey), Legends of S. Patrick, reviewed, 351.
Divine Teacher (The), reviewed, 476.
Dods (Mr.), The Works of S. Augustine, Bishop of Hippo, noticed,

Donatist Controversy (Writings in connection with the), noticed, 237.

EARLY LITURGIES, and other documents, noticed, 237.
Epilogue à l'Art Chrétien, reviewed, 448.
English Church Defence Tracts, noticed, 204 ; reviewed, 476.

Felix (DR.), Ein Wort uber den Staat Gott, reviewed, 335.
Forimby (F.), De Annis Christi Tractatus, noticed, 219.
Fullerton (Lady G), Dramas from the Lives of the Saints, noticed, 527.

GAGARIN (F.) The Russian Clergy, noticed, 225.
Germany, Italy, and the Jesuits, reviewed, 335.
Graduale de Tempore et de Sanctis, noticed, 247.
Gratry (Père), Henri Perryve, noticed, 232,
Green (Dr.) Indulgences, Sacramental Absolutions, and the Tax-Tables of

the Roman Chancery and Penitentiary, noticed, 249.
Guide (A) to the Members of the Spiritual Union established by the Ven.

Domenico Gesu and Maria, General of the Discalced Carmelites, noticed,

HALLAM (DR.), Introduction to the Literature of Europe, reviewed, 294.

Europe during the Middle Ages, reviewed, 294.
Hauréau (M.), La Philosophie Scolastique, reviewed, 294.
Hengstenburg (Dr.), Commentary on the Gospel of St. John, reviewed, 28.
Homely Discourse (A). Mary Magdalen, reviewer, 28.
Holmes (Dr.), The Anti-Pelagian Works, noticed, 237.
Hope (Mrs.), Sequel to the Conversion of the Teutonic Race, noticed, 517.
House of Yorke (The), noticed, 255.
Hübner (Baron), Life and Times of Sixtus the Fifth, reviewed, 155.
Huxley (Professor), Lay Sermons, reviewed, 1.
Jones (F.) Creed of St. Athanasius, Charlemagne, and Mr. Ffoulkes, noticed,

Judgment delivered by Mr. Justice Keogh at the Court House, Galway,

reviewed, 103, 257.

KING (MR.), Writings in connection with the Donatist Controversy, noticed,



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LATEAU (Louise), her Life, Stigmata, and Ecstasies, noticed, 235.
LEGENDS (Tue), of Saint PATRICK, 351-384: Modern Poetry, 351 ; various

opinions upon modern Poets, 352 ; universally acknowledged want of a
great Poet, 352; the attributes of a great Poet, 333; moral degeneracy
of modern Poets, 354 ; the higher aims of the Catholic Poet, 354 ;
Mr. De Vere's ideal, 355 ; the purity of his verse, 357 ; his devotion to
the Irish Church, 359 ; his reverence for Ireland, 360 ; his pride in her
past greatness, and his hopes for her future, 362 ; the vicissitudes of
later times, 363 ; poems on the Famine, 363 ; and on the Penal Laws,
365; difference between Mr. De Vere and the majority of modern
Irish Poets, 366 ; the boly mission of Ireland, 367; the political failure
of the “Young Ireland” party, 368 ; its grand aspirations, 368; Mr. De
Vere's poems on the Evangelization of Ireland, 369 ; estimates of the
“Legends," 370 ; their poetical value and elevating characteristics, 371 ;
the legend of “The Disbelief of Milcho,” 372 ; its high qualities as a
poem, 376 ; only a great Catholic Poet could have written such a work
as “ The Legends,” 377 ; Mr. De Vere's descriptions of Nature, 377;
defects in Mr. De Vere's work, 380 ; his occasional diffusiveness, 381 ;

and also occasional inconsistency, 382 ; conclusion, 383.
Letter (A), to the Parishioners of S. Barnabas, Oxford, reviewed, 476.
Liddon (Dr.), Some Elements of Religion, noticed, 525.
LIFE AND TIMES OF SIXTUS THE Fifth, 155–164 : Mr. Jerningham's trans-

lation of Baron Hübner's work, 155 ; character of the work; 157 ;
Sixtus V. in every way well suited to his station, 158 ; deplorable
condition of Christendom at the time, 159 ; want of security of life and
property in Rome, 159 ; altered state of affairs during the Pontificate
of Sixtus, 160 ; his policy misrepresented and misunderstood, 161 ; the
Pope's French policy, 162; Philip II.'s wish for the dismemberment of
France, and the opposition of Sixtus thereto, 162; the Wars of the
League in France, 163 ; proposal of the Pope to make war on the King
of Navarre in conjunction with Spain, 163 ; reasons for a change in his
policy, 163 ; Sixtus V. and Alexander VI., 164 ; probable vindication

of the character of the latter Pontiff by some future historian, 164,
Little Pierre, the Pedlar of Alsace, noticed, 526.
Long (Mr.), Scripture Truth in Oriental Dress, noticed, 242.

MACCOLL (Mr., A.M.), The Damnatory Clauses of the Athinasian Creed

rationally Explained, noticed, 254.
Mary Magdalene (S.), in the Gospels, 28-49 : the received Catholic view

that S. Magdalene is identical with Mary of Bethany and the Peccatrix
of Luke vii. 28 ; the opinion on the contrary of many Protestants that
they were three separate persons, 28 ; on exclusive scriptural grounds
the Catholic view holds, 29; the subject divided into three theses, 31;
the first, that Mary of Bethany is identical with the Peccatrix, 31 ;
authority of S. John in support of that view, 32 ; the second thesis that
the Peccatrix is identical with Mary Magdalene, 35 ; Mary Magdalene's
place of honour in all the Evangelists, 36 ; no other disciple equalled
her in repentance and faith, 37; passage from F. Dalgairns' “ Devotion


to the Heart of Jesus,” 38 ; objections of Protestants to this thesis, 40 ;
the third thesis that Mary of Bethany is identical with Mary Magdalene,
42 ; corroborative evidence of the Scriptures for this view, 43 ; negative
evidence of Scripture, 44; Mr. Isaac Williams on the similarity of
interior character, 44 ; conjectural harmony of Scripture statements,
46 ; agreement of the most devout Catholics upon the identity, 48;
weight of the Church's authority on the question, 48; the attacks of
infidel writers upon the history of our Lord have not been an unmixed

evil, 48 ; importance of Catholics cultivating Scriptural criticism, 49.
Maurice (F. D.), Mediæval Philosophy, reviewed, 294.
MIDDLE AGES (THE), Their Position in Church History, 294-335 :

Effects of the Incarnation, 294 ; Our Lord's life one long course of
instruction, 295 ; analogy of the Church's life to that of Christ, 295 ;
the doctors of the early Church, 296 ; they welded philosophy and
Scripture into a divine science, 297 ; the marvellous growth of the early
Church, 297 ; the political vicissitudes of the Middle Ages, 298; schools
of theological thought, 299 ; devotions of the Christian people, 299 ;
the Church's Head, 300 ; it is not the Church who lives and speaks, but
Christ who lives in her, 301 ; the Middle Ages in Church History, 302;
opinion of F. Dalgairns upon the Middle Ages, 303; their moral
superiority to the present time, 304 ; the Bishop of Poitiers' sermon,
“Shall France Perish,” 305 ; the Middle Ages, the mother of the
civilization of Christendom, 306 ; leading minds of the Middle Ages,
307 ; the relation of those Ages to the Church, 308 ; the great breach
between the Church and the world, 308; the temporal power of the
Holy See during the Middle Ages, 309; commencement of the an-
tagonism between the Church and the world, 310; the Reformation,
311 ; no government of the world is now Christian, 312 ; exemplary
character of the thirteenth century, 313; F. Dalgairns' remarks on the
influence of the Church during that period, 314 ; what might have
happened if the Christian world had remained in obedience to the Holy
See, 315 ; development of dogma in the thirteenth century, 317 ; devo.
tion to S. Joseph, 318; establishment of the Feast of Corpus Christi,
319; Innocent III. at the Fourth Lateran Council, 319 ; S. Bonaventure
and S. Thomas of Aquinas, 320 ; the Sum of S. Thomas, 321 ; his
influence upon ages posterior to his own, 322 ; the relative positions of
S. Thomas and S. Bonaventure, 322; Albert the Great, 323 ; Vincent
of Beauvais, and Alexander of Hales, 324; Roger Bacon, and Duns
Scotus, 325 ; characteristic devotions of the time, 326 ; mediæval art,
symbolic of the Christian faith, 328; its relapse, 329 ; the apogee of
Christian monarchy under S. Louis, 330 ; the leading characteristics of
that period, 331 ; the formation of Christendom, 332; the final triumph

of the Church assured, 334.
Milman (H. H., D.D.), History of Latin Christianity, reviewed, 294.
Minutes of Evidence taken before Mr. Justice Keogh on the Trial of the

Galway Election Petition, reviewed, 257.
* Month” (The), September and October, 1872, Article VII., “ Among the

Prophets," reviewed, 384.

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