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EDINBURGH, 38 GEORGE STREET. Mr. Clark begs leave respectfully to acquaint the CLERGY and STUDENTS of Divinity, that the undermentioned Works

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ECCLESIASTICAL HISTORY.
1. ELEMENTS OF CHURCII HISTORY.

By the Rev. DAVID WELSH, D. D.,
Professor of Ecclesiastical History in the University of Edinburgh.
BIBLICAL CRITICISM AND EXPOSITION.
2. COMMENTARIES ON THE GOSPEL OF ST. JOHN.

By DR. C. C. TITTMAN,
Professor of Theology in the University of Wittenberg.
3. EXPOSITION OF THE PSALMS op DAVID, &c.

By Dr. E. W. HENGSTENBERG,
Professor of Theology in the University of Berlin.
Translated by the Rev. PATRICK FAIRBAIRN.

Just Published, ECCLESIASTICAL HISTORY. 1. JUSTIN MARTYR,HIS LIFE, WRITINGS, AND

DOCTRINES.
By the Rev. CHARLES SEMISCH, of Trebnitz, in Silesia.
Translated from the German by J. E. RYLAND, Esq.

SACRED GEOGRAPHY. 2. HISTORICO-GEOGRAPHICAL ACCOUNT OF PALESTINE IN THE TIME OF CHRIST;

OR, The Bible Student's Help to a thorough knowledge of Scripture.

By D. J. RÖHR.

SEVENTH EDITION.
Translated from the German by the Rev. David LSDAILE, with

Notes and Corrections.
3. PROFESSOR HUPFELD'S HEBREW GRAMMAR,
Translated from the German, with Notes, by the Rev. SAMUEL

Davidson, LL.D. (Preparing for Publication.) “ This copious Grammar, which is now in course of publication in Germany, is by one of the first Hebraists in Europe, and will probably constitute as great an era in the science of Hebrew Grammar, as did Gesenius.' -Lehrgebäude.

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DHUNGU
In one thick Volume Octavo, handsomly bound in Cloth, 21s.
SACRED HERMENEUTICS DEVELOPED AND APPLIED ;

including A HISTORY OF BIBLICAL INTERPRETATION,
FROM THE EARLIEST OF THE FATHERS TO THE RE.
FORMATION. By the Rev. SAMUEL DAVIDSOV, LL.D. Professor

of Biblical Literature in the Lancashire Independent College.
Chap. I. HERMENEUTICAL QUALIFICATIONS.-II. Use of Reason
IN THE EXPOSITION OF SCRIPTURE.-III. LIMITATIONS OF THE Sex.
TIMENT, that the language of the Bible should be interpreted like that of
other books. Some peculiarities in Biblical Interpretation.- IV. AL.
LEGORICAL INTERPRETATION.-V. HISTORY OF BIBLICAL INTERPRE-
TATION.-PATRISTIC PERIOD - Barnabas-Hermas-Clement of Rome
--Ignatius–Polycarp-Justin Martyr-Clement of Alexandria-Irenæus

-The Clementine Recognitions - Tertullian_Origen Cyprian-The
Tradition of the Alexandrian Church--The Tradition of the Latin Church
Gregory Thaumaturgus — Hippolytus-Eusebius-Athanasius_Ephraem
the Syrian-Basil the Great_Gregory of Nazianzum-Gregory of Nyssa

- Diodorus-Chrysostom, Hilary-AmbroseJerome -Augustine - Ti. chonius– Theodoret-Cyril of Alexandria --Isidore of Pelusium-Pelagius -Julian-Vincentius Lirinensis - Andreas- Cassiodorus - Gregory the Great - General Estimate of the Fathers. - VI. HISTORY OF BIBLICAL INTERPRETATION IN TAE HIERARCHICAL PERIO1), or from the beginning of the Seventh Century to the Reformation - Bede-AlcuinRhabanus Maurus – Walafrid Strabo-Druthmar-Claudius - Ecumenius

Arethas - Notker - Theophylact--Lanfranc-Nicetas -- Peter Lombard
-Euthymius-Zigthenus-Rupertis - Thomas Aquinas-Hugode St. Caro
-Albert-Bonaventura– Nicolaus de Lyra-Gerson-John WesselJJohn
Huss --Paulus Burgensis-Laurentius Valla -James Faber Stapulensis--
Erasmus-Review of the Second Period. --VII. SYSTEMS OF INTEPRE-
TATION.- The Moral or Kantian—The Psychologico-Historical — The
Accommodation System-The Mythic—The Rationalistic-- The Pietist --
VIII. THE PRINCIPLES OF INTERPRETATION STATED AND EXEMPLI-
FIED.-IX. THE PRINCIPLES OF INTERPRETATION APPLIED TO FI.
GURATIVE LANGUAGE.-X. USE OF HISTORICAL CIRCUMSTANCES IN
INTERPRETATION.-XI. QuoTATIONS FROM THE OLD TESTAMENT
IN THE New.-Introductory Formulas --Conformity with the Originals-
The purposes for which citations were made - Important Formulas—Sup-
posed Instances of accommodation-Quotations Classified_Their connexion
with Verbal Inspiration.—XII. ALLEGED CONTRADICTIONS OF Scrip.
TURE-Discrepancies between the OLD TESTAMENT WRITERS -Dis.
crepancies betsveen the New TestameNT WRITERS--Discrepancies be-
tween the OLD AND NEW TESTAMENT WRITERS. XIII. ANCIENT
VERSIONS, COMMENTARIES, AND LEXICONS, AS SOURCES OF INTER-
PRETATION.--XIV. COGNATE LANGUAGES AS SOURCES OF INTER-
PRETATION.-1. The Arabic. 2. The Syriac. 3. The Chaldee.—XV.
USE OF GENERAL INFORMATION THE INTERPRETATION
SCRIPTURE. - Comprehending, 1. General History. 2. Chronology. 3.
Archaeology. 4. Geography. 5. Natural History. 9. Geolory. 7. Me.
dicine, &c.—XVI. Biographical Account of Hermeneutical Writers from
the Reformation to the Present Time, containing an analysis of their Works,
with a critical estimate of their value. THREE Indices.
Edinburgh: THOMAS CLARK. London: HAMILTON & ADAM3.

Dublin : CURRY & Co.

IN

OF

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CLARK'S LIST OF NEW PUBLICATIONS, EDINBURGH.

BIBLICAL CRITICISM, AND EXPOSITION. Price 14s. handsomely bound in cloth, with Facsimiles of ancient MSS. LECTURES on BIBLICAL CRITICISM, Exhibiting

a Systematic View of that Science. By SAMUEL DAVIDSON, LL. D. Professor of Biblical Literature in the Royal Academical Institution, Belfast.

LECTURE I. Introductory.-II. On ancient MSS.III. to X. Ancient Versions, including the Septuagint, the Latin, and Samaritan, &c. &c.—XI. Quotations of ancient Writers.—XII. Critical Conjecture.-XIII. to XVII. Disputed Portions of the New Testament.—XVIII. On the Causes of Various Readings in the Old and New Testaments.—XIX. History of the Text of the Old Testament. -XX. History of the Text of the New Testament.XXI. The Divisions and Marks of Distinction in the Hebrew Bible, and Greek Testament.-XXII. Nature of the Hebrew Language.-XXIII. On the Hebrew Characters. -XXIV. Language of the New Testament.—XXV. The Greek Article.—XXVI. On the Original Language of the Gospel, by Matthew.-Supplementary Observations.-Appendix, containing a List of the different Works referred to ihroughout the work, with Bibliographical Notices, &c.

All the subjects connected with Biblical criticism, which are within the pale of what a. parochial minister may advantageously know, are fully discussed in the present volume ; and the information which it contains, whilst it is sufficiently copious for any ordinary student, is much more to be depended on than in the larger work of Mr Horne.”—Edin. BURGH Review. “ This unpretending volume is more than its title-page asserts for

Professor Davidson has done great justice to a most essential part of the education of a clergyman. His task was no light one, and the manner of its discharge meriis the gratitude of the student."-CHURCH or ExGLAND QUARTERLY Review.

“ The various topics embraced in Dr Davidson's volume, are treated in such a way as to show that instead of servilely copying from copyists, he has gone to the sources of authority, and examined, and judg. ed for himself. His reasonings and results are conveyed in a lively and spirited style, at the farthest possible remove from the dry, abstract, barren prosings which usually distinguish treatises of this nature."AMERICAN BIBLICAL REPOSITORY.

“ Great, therefore, is our pleasure and thankfulness that we can Dow point to a work, which seems to approach as nearly to completeness as the nature of the subject will admit.”-CONGREGATIONAL MAG.

“We have great pleasure in introducing this learned and useful work to the notice of those biblical students who read our pages ; conceiving that they will agree with us in regarding it as one of the most valuable accessions which our Theological literature has received for some time past."-EVANGELICAL MAGAZINE

it.

CLARK S LIST OF NEW PUBLICATIONS, EDINBURGH. Vegris and Duncan's Edition of ROBINSON'S GREEK and ENGLISH LEXICON of the New Testament, 8vo. price 158. The cheapest and most accurate edition of the best Lexicon of the

New Testament. « This edition by Messrs. Negris and Duncan, we venture to assert, is he most ACCURATE edition of a Lexicon which is any where to be met wita. In this respect it much excels even the original."- Church Review.

“ The present edition by Messrs. Negris and Duncan may be pronounced as, in all respects, the best of this invaluable Lexicon of the New Testament."-Orthodox Presbyterian.

“ The Edinburgh edition is corrected with an exquisite care by two distinguished scholars, whose names are mentioned. The publisher, Mr Clark, to whose zealous, liberal, and disinterested exertions biblical knowledge is deeply indebted, has stated that several thousand errors have been detected, many of them of vital importance, and that Mr. Duncan nas maile many corrections and additions, which are distinguished by being in brackets. It cannot be doubted, therefore, that on a comparison of ine two editions, he (Dr. Robinson) would give his suffrage favour of Mr Clark's."- Eclectic Review.

" In justice to the editor and publisher of the Edinburgh edition, we must state, is as beautifully as it is correctly printed. The Greek portion has been carefully revised by Mr. Negris, a native of Greece, and one of the most learned Hellenists of the present day, who has distinguished him. gelf by his very accurate editions of the works of Herodotus and Pindar ani portions of the writings of Demosthenes, Æschenes and Xenophon, anıl the revision of the Hebrew parts of Dr. Robinson's Lexicon has been un lertaken by the Rev. John Duncan, who has made many additions whico are printed between brackets []. British students are deeply indebted for their indefatigable exertions to present Dr. Robinson's valuable work to chem, in a form which unites reasonableness of price, with correctness and beauty of typographical execution.”- Christian Remembrancer.

“ Another edition of the same work is now issued in Edinburgh, ane from a press which has already supplied many important pubiications on the subject of Biblical Literature. It is very elegantly printed; and, so far as we are able to judge from a cụrsory examination, is also, in point of accuracy, fully worthy of its respectable editors.

Upon the whole we may justly pronounce this to be a beautiful, correct, anu amended reprint of Dr. Robinson's work.”—Methodist Magazine.

• Dr. Robinson regretted that it (Bloomfield's edition) had not been given to the British public, as he had given it to the American, but that alterations were made which were opposed to his wishes and judgment.

• The present edition, for which we are indebted to the spirited publisher of the Biblical Cabinet, has been revised by two gentlemen of great emnence (Messrs. Negris and Duncan) who have confined themselves to the appropriate work of editors.

is We prefer this edition to any other that has yet appeared. The typngraphy is beautiful; and considering the extent of the work, and the expense of Greek and Hebrew printing, the price is remarkably low.

“ We regard this Lexicon as a valuable addition to philological science • ana on the whole, the best Lexicon upon the New Testament which a student could purchase."-Baptist Magazine.

Negris' Greek Classics,

with notes, various readings, and emendations. 1. The Medea of Euripedes, foolscap 8vo. price 28. 6d. II. The Miloctetes of Sophocles, foolscap 8vo. price 2s. 60. Ill. The Prometheus Chained of Æschylus, foolscap Svo price 28 d.

CLARK'S LIST OP NEW PUBLICATIONS, EDINBUROH.
GREEK AND ROMAN LITERATURE.

(School Edition, with English Notes.) The History of Herodotus of Halicarnassus,

in Nine Rooks; with Prolegomena, Notes, and Emendations. By ALEXANDER NEGRIS. 2 vols. foolscap 8vo. price 10s. bd. in cloth.

The text has been carefully collated with Gaisford, Schweige kaüser, Wessling, Reitz, gc &c.

“ This new edition of the Father of History-by a Greek—is very neatly printed, and also EXCEEDINGLY CORRECT."-Quarterly Journal of Education.

“Mr. Negris is a Greek, and he is well known to scholars; and this edition of the Father of History does credit to his taste and erudition. He has brought the spirit of the philosopher, as well as the learning of the grammarian, to his task; and has dono much service to the author whom he has published. The volumes are neatly and accurately printed."-Gent. Mag.

New Edition, by MR. Negris. Pindar.–Schoul Edition, with English Notes and various Readings. Xenophon's Anabasis.—School Edition, with English Notes and various Readings, price 4s. 6d. cloth, or without Notes 3s. sd.

These works have been carefully collated with the most apo proved Editions which have heretofore been published. A Dictionary of Modern Greek Proverbs, with an

English Translation, Explanatory Remarks, and Philological Illustrations. By ALEXANDER NEGRIS, Professor of Greek Literature. Royal 18mo. price 3s. bd. in cloth.

"Mr. Negris, a modern Greek, has printed a charming little book of Greek Pro. verbs. They are well selected, well translated, and pleasantly commeuted upon." -Spectator.

* The work before us is a very clever and useful collection; its author is profoundly skilled in the ancient languages and literature of his country."-Atheneum. An Inquiry into the State of Slavery amongst

the Romans, from the earliest Period, till the entrance of the Lombards into Italy. By W. Blair, Esq. Advocate, now one of the Judges of the Ionian Islands. In fc. 8vo. price 6s. bd. in cloth.

“ This valuable little Treatise belongs to a class of no common occurrence in our recent literature. It is an extremely sensible and scholar-like inquiry into a subject of great interest in Classical Antiquity,-or rather in the general history of mankind." Quarterly Review.

Whatever industry could gather from all available sources of information is sup. plied in this valuablo work."-New Monthly Magazine.

Compendium of the Literary History of Italy,

until the formation of the Modern Itahan Language ; translated from the Italian of Count F. V. BARBACOVI. 12mo. price 48. 6d. bds.

This volume contains a concise but satisfactory view of the Literature of Magna Græcia, Sicily, &c. by one of the most eminent scholars of modern Italy. It affords to the student, as well as to the more advanced scholar, a comprehensive manual in a department of Ancient History which has hitherto been only accessible in such voluminous works as Tiraboschi and others. It embraces a period of nearly seventeen centuries.

“ The work of condensation has been executed with great judgment; the most im. portant topics have been delineated with force, precision and propriety. Whilst the general reader will find this work a useful and distinct epitome of Roman literature, I will, to the classical student, prore no less useful as a book of reference."-Stirling Journal.

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