Puslapio vaizdai

yearly supper to the beggars and tramps, 35; a children's dinner, 35;
the barrow club, 36; evasion of the law at tramps' lodging-houses, 37;
noble conduct of Mr. Orsman, 37; a costers' tea, 38; deplorable con-
dition of the deserving poor, 40; melancholy prospects of their children,
41; an episode of three street arabs, 41; the Unprofessional Vagabond
- in the East, 43; terrible condition of the poor in the cheap lodging-
house, 44; sufferings of the poor from the capital and labour warfare,
45; a hopeful spirit necessary for a missionary among the poor, 46; the
good work of the Sisters of Charity, 47; wherever a Sister goes im-
provement is manifest, 47; the conditions of true equality and brother-
hood, 48; the amount of good the well-meaning rich might accomplish,
49; true Christian almsgiving, 50; the Immaculate Conception Charity,
51; amount of work yet to be done, 52; the North Hyde Asylum for
Boys, 52; Canon Gilbert's night refuge, 53.

MELINE (JAMES F.), Mary Queen of Scots and her latest English History,
reviewed, 336.

Miller (Sr. Joaquin), Songs of the Sierras, reviewed, 64.

Montagu (Lord Robert), On some Popular Errors concerning Politics and
Religion, noticed, 205.

Morris (Rev. F.), The Letter-Books of Sir Amias Poulet, Keeper of Mary
Queen of Scots, noticed, 209; reviewed, 336.

NEVIN (WILLIAM), The Jesuits and other Essays, noticed, 250.
Note to the First Article in (this Volume) our last number, 522.

PARADISE OF GOD (THE), or, the Virtues of the Sacred Heart of Jesus,
noticed, 534.

Parsons (Mrs.), Twelve Tales for the Young, noticed, 250.

Patterson (Right Rev. Mgr.), Exiled Popes, noticed, 525.
PILGRIMAGE (THE) TO PONTIGNY, 378-412: Anxiety of the public to know
the doings in "High Life,” 378; pilgrimage coeval with our race, 379 ;
Calvary, the scene of the first Christian pilgrimage, 380; the tombs of
the early martyrs the next, 381; remarks upon this special Pilgrimage
382; recorded miracles through the intercession of the saints, 383;
origin of the Pilgrimage to Pontigny, 384; the tone of the Protestant
press, 384; the beatification of S. Edmund, 385; the costly offerings to
his shrine, and the high veneration paid to him, 387; desecration of his
tomb, 388; presentation of a relic to the College at Ware, 389; the
Pall Mall Gazette and Saturday Review on the Pilgrimage, 391; the
unfavourable light in which certain actions of the Holy See sometimes
appears, 391; troubles of the Holy See in the thirteenth century, 392;
Protestant evidence of the miracles at S. Edmund's tomb, 393; Protes-
tant ignorance respecting canonization, 394; the journey of the Pilgrims,
395; their cordial reception at Dieppe, 395; procession of the Pilgrims
to Pontigny, 396; its impressive character, 397; religious services at
Pontigny, 398; sudden death of the Rev. F. Bertier, 398; celebration
of Mass by the Archbishop of Westminster, 399; imposing scene at High

Mass, 400; the representative character of the Pilgrims, 401; their
return, 402; review of the attitude of the English press, 403; dis-
crepancy in the various reports, 403; deplorable misstatements of the
special reporters, 404; their erroneous ideas concerning the Pilgrimage,
405; droll mistakes of some of the correspondents, 406; even the
Times report was not free from blunders, 408; the sensational character
of the accounts, 409; ignorance of Catholic matters displayed as a rule
by public writers, 410; Mr. Disraeli's extravagances preferable to
Mr. Gladstone's utterances, 411.
PLAIN-CHANT, 172-204: Bull of Pope Pius V. on the Liturgy, 172; decree
of the Holy See on uniformity in the liturgical chant, 173; account of
the Editio Medicea, 174; circumstances which led to its being reprinted
at Ratisbon, 175; the authority which the Ratisbon edition possesses,
178; uniformity of chant desired by the Church, 179; approval by the
Church of the Ratisbon edition, 181; the authoritative sanction the Church
has always given to Plain-Chant, 182; Papal injunctions against figured
music, 184; the Provincial Synod of Cologne on the use of Plain-Chant,
186; other Synods and Councils have also enjoined the use of the
Gregorian Chant, 189; testimonies to the worth and effects of Plain-
Chant, 190; objections drawn from the actual state of Church music,
especially in Italy, answered, 193; music in its moral aspect, tendency,
and effect, 197; F. Newman on the advantage of the Gregorian Chant,
202; we are afraid that until Plain-Chant is better sung, the prejudice
against it will continue, 203.

Proposed Offering to the Sacred Heart of Jesus, noticed, 257.
Protestant Jerusalem, noticed, 524.

QUARTERLY REVIEW, July, 1874. Art. "Primitive Man," noticed, 533.
REPLY (A) ON NECESSARY TRUTH, 54-63: Preliminary explanations, 54;
necessists and phenomenists, 54; on necessary verities, 55; on geo-
metrical axioms, 57; they are not known by experience, 57; but must
be acquired by instruction, 58; geometrical axioms known as necessary,
59; objections drawn from the use of maps, 62; arithmetical axioms, 63.
SAINT CECILIA AND ROMAN SOCIETY, 312-335: Objects of Dom Guéranger's
work, 312; sketch of the family of the Cornelii, 313; their early con-
version to Christianity, 313; their connection with the Apostles Peter
and Paul, 314; the number of martyrs they furnished, 316; proofs that
many of the first converts to Christianity were of the highest families in
Rome, 318; the history of the early Christian Church corresponds with
the Pagan world around it, 320; the growing influence of Christianity
and corresponding improvement in morals, 321; the dogmatic symbolism
of the paintings in the Catacombs, 322; on the authenticity of the Acts
of S. Cæcilia, 233; the story of S. Cæcilia, 325; her marriage with
Valerian, 326; its supernatural accompaniments, 327; martyrdom of
Valerian, 328; persecution of S. Cæcilia, 329; her heroic conduct, 329;
her martyrdom, 330; the Catacombs become the resort of pilgrims, 332;
discovery of her body in 821, 333; political troubles in Rome in the

thirteenth and fourteenth centuries, and consequent desecration of the
Catacombs, 333; reconstruction of Rome and discovery of the body of
the saint in the fifteenth century, 334; widespread devotion to S.
Cæcilia, 335.

Southern Poems of the War, reviewed, 64.

Southey (Mr. R.), The Life of Wesley, and the Rise and Progress of
Methodism, reviewed, 87

THE POPE'S CIVIL PRINCEDOM, 259-312: Position of the Count de
Chambord, 259; his refusal to accept the throne except as by right
divine, 260; outline of our argument, 260; though we disparage the
Count's claims we write in no anarchical spirit, 261; declaration of
Gregory XVI. on the duty a subject owes to his sovereign, 262; the
sign of a good Catholic, 263; summary of the Catholic doctrine on th
origin and rights of civil sovereignty, 265; some objections considered,
267; can the vote of the majority in all cases bind the minority? 268;
Bossuet's reply to Mr. Jurieu on the sovereignty of the people, 269;
Lord Robert Montagu on the divine appointment of kings, 271; the
case of constitutional monarchy considered, 273; the position of Louis
XVIII. before his accession, 276; and after he had granted a charter to
the French people, 277; difference between him and his successor Charles
X., 278; revocation of the Charter of 1814 by the latter, 279; the French
Revolution of 1830, 283; the Holy See on the behaviour of Bishops
towards Louis Philippe, 283; on the right of obedience to a de facto and
to a de jure government, 285; former utterances of the Holy See on
this subject, 286; consideration of the Count de Chambord's claims,
286; criticism of the doctrine called by its upholders "Legitimism,'
288; the king in their opinion must be an absolute monarch, 289; on
the power of the Pope to depose a Catholic sovereign, 289; points upon
which all hereditists agree, 290; hereditism has never found favour with
theologians, 291; on the contrary, the Church has emphatically con-
demned it, 292; under some circumstances hereditism is closely allied
to anarchy, 293; absolute monarchy, in the opinion of some Catholic
theologians, the most perfect form of government, 296; the Pope's civil
princedom a striking example, 296; objections which might be made to
the legitimacy of the Pope's temporal sovereignty, 298; unapproached
excellence of the Pope's civil government, 300; nothing tends to a
nation's true greatness so much as the prevalence of a real religious
spirit, 302; temporal governments, as a rule, aim only at commercial
greatness, 304; Mr. J. Stuart Mill on the inutility of mechanical in-
ventions in lightening the toil of the millions, 305; still, industry and
commerce are laudable pursuits; why anarchists regard the Pope's civil
sovereignty with disfavour, 307; on "national spirit," 309; different
peoples have different ideals, 309; "Legitimism" the only bar which
has stood in the way of the Count de Chambord, 310; obedience to the
Church the strongest foe to anarchy, 311; the Pope's civil princedom
the bulwark of Catholic progress, 312.

VOL. XXIII. NO. XLVI. [New Series.]

2 P

St. Clair (George), Darwinism and Design; or, Creation by Evolution,

noticed, 232.

Stories of the Saints, noticed, 535.

Supernatural Religion: an Inquiry into the Reality of Divine Revelation
noticed, 528.

Synodal Letter of the Archbishops and Bishops of the Province of West-
minster, assembled August 11, 1874, reviewed, 441.

TAYLOR (MR. BAYARD), Lara, reviewed, 64.

URLIN (MR. R. D.), John Wesley's Place in Church History, reviewed, 87.
Dogma of Infallibility by the Vatican Council, 1 ; necessity of explaining
our reasons for defending the Definition, 2; bearing of the Vatican
Definition on the extent of Infallibility, 3; interior assent is due to
various judgments not strictly infallible, 4; obedience required from
Catholics for doctrinal decrees, 7; dangers from the former antagonism
of Liberal Catholics to the decree, 9; according to the Vatican Defini-
tion, the Pontifical Acts mentioned in the "Quantâ Curâ" must be
accounted infallible, 12; the Archbishop of Westminster's remarks on
the denial of infallibility by Catholics, 12; objections considered, 13:
the infallibility claimed by the Church is in matters purely secular, 14;
what the Council means by "new doctrine," 17; when the Pope speaks
"ex cathedrâ," 20; various intimations given at the Council that ex
cathedrâ acts are very numerous and frequent, 22; necessity of recog-
nizing the prerogative of Papal Infallibility, 24; the doctrinal unity of
the Church, 26; such differences of opinion as exist, on the extent of
infallibility, in no way compromise the Church's doctrinal unity, 27.

WEDGWOOD (MISS JULIA), John Wesley and the Evangelical Practices of
the Eighteenth Century, reviewed, 87.

Wesley (Rev. John), The Works of the, reviewed, 87.

Westminster (Archbishop of), The Centenary of S. Peter, reviewed, 1.
The Ecumenical Council, reviewed, 1.

The Vatican Council and its Definitions, reviewed, 1.

Ultramontanism and Christianity, noticed, 205.

Whitman (Walt), Poems by, reviewed, 64.

Whittier (Mr. J. G.), The Pennsylvania Pilgrimage and other Poems, re-
viewed, 64.

Poetical Works, reviewed, 64.

Wilberforce (H. W.), The Church and the Empires: Historical Periods,
noticed, 217.



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