|1.||Newman's genuineness and greatness||1.|
|2.||His early life at home and at Oxford—
dogmatic creed—his book on the Arians
|3.||Hurrell Froude and the Mediterranean
|4.||Newman's relation to the Tractarian
|5.||Newman's alleged scepticism||59.|
|6.||Balancing—defining the Via Media||71.|
|7.||The preacher at St. Mary's||97.|
|8.||Advancing estrangements—Tract 90 and
the Jerusalem bishopric
|9.||The theory of the "development of
|10.||Newman as Roman Catholic||190.|
|11.||Newman's chief poem and the unity
of his life
THE whole of this little essay was written and in type, and most of it corrected for the press, before Cardinal Newman's death. I thought it better, considering the smallness of the space available for the treatment of so great a subject, to devote the main part of the book to the study of Dr. Newman's life before leaving the Anglican Church,—in other words, to the course of thought which led him to the Church of Rome,—and to compress the latter part of his career into a single long chapter. This seemed to me the best way of making the book of interest to the great majority of English readers.
R. H. H.
RICHARD H. HUTTON
[All Rights reserved].
Newman Reader Works of John Henry Newman
Copyright © 2007 by The National Institute for Newman Studies. All rights reserved.