Calendar, Catholic, succession of ecclesiastical seasons, called the Ordo de Tempore, T.T., 385;
—— varies with Easter and Advent Sunday, ib., 387;
—— whole Paschal period from Septuagesima to 23rd Pentecost, always nine calendar months precisely, ib., 390, 391;
—— Advent Sunday tethered within seven days, ib., 393; for the incidence of Advent Sunday on each of those seven days there are just five days on which the Easter of that civil year may fall, ib., 394; the like dependence of Easter upon the day of the week on which Christmas Day falls, or (neglecting leap year) the preceding New Year's Day, ib., 394, 395;
—— the Christmas period from 23rd Pentecost to Septuagesima, part of two years, too variable to be reduced to rule, depending as it does on two independent variables, ib., 396, 397; eighteen weeks its longest, eight weeks its shortest, ib., 399;
—— transference of Epiphany Sundays till after 23rd Pentecost, ib., 400; in some years one of these Sundays lost, ib., 401, 402.

Capes, Four Years' Experience of the Catholic Church, quoted, Prepos., 359-62.

Cathedrals, 'gospel palaces,' P.S., vi., 270-9;
—— splendour of, ib., vi., 285, 286;
—— reason for, ib., vi., 304, 305;
—— as lawful at least as cleanliness, ib., vi., 299-302;
—— preferable to personal luxury, ib., vi., 307-10;
—— churches filthily kept, ib., vi., 292;
—— concerts in churches, and other irreverences, V.M., ii., 39;
—— pews luxuriantly cushioned, inviting repose, Ess., i., 350, 351;
—— a 'Protestant- {21} Episcopal cathedral,' 'no possible style of architecture could embrace the idea,' ib., i., 375;
—— 'those high Cathedrals, once Catholic, sacred to the memory of what has passed away,' Diff., i., 225.

Catholic, the name and the claim, Ath., ii., 65-9, 151; Dev., 254-64; O.S., 129; Diff., i., 342;
—— never claimed by Arians, Dev., 279;
—— 'Christian my name, Catholic my surname' (Pacian), Ath., ii., 65-9; S.N., 318;
—— the 'true Catholic' contrasted with the Roman Catholic, the Calvinist, the Latitudinarian, the Mystic, the Politician, the man of the world, the popular Religionist, V.M., i., 133;
—— fifth and sixth century Catholics denoted by additional title of 'Romans,' Dev., 279;
—— 'this appellation had two meanings, one as denoting the faith of the Empire, the other an allusion to the communion of the Roman See,' Dev., 280-4;
—— 'what more incongruous than for the run of Christians of this age to call themselves Catholics? yet their calling themselves so may be the first step to their becoming so,' S.D., 390;
—— the freedom of Catholicism, opposed to the intolerance of 'sensible' Protestants, H.S., ii., 95, 96;
—— Protestants, depending on human means mainly, make the most of them; Catholics forget to put their shoulder to the wheel, Idea, 5, 6;
—— summary of popular Catholicism, ib., 183;
—— Catholic literature means literature written by Catholics, more need of that than of Catholic Science, why? Idea, 296-9, 305;
—— may an infidel teach Science in a Catholic University? yes, if he will keep to his own Chair, which however it is hard to get him to do, Idea, 299-304;
—— Catholic ideals, Mix., 85, 92-4;
—— some Catholics no better than Protestants, Mix., 160-6;
—— Church Catholic 'brings a universal remedy for a universal disease,' sin, ib., 246;
—— 'prejudice among Catholics in favour of horizontal floors,' misconstrued, Prepos., 119-25;
—— meaning of Catholic terms, not got by 'reason,' but by enquiring of Catholics, story of 'absolution for a week,' Prepos., 344-9;
—— 'we Catholics are not men, we have not characters to lose,—John Doe and Richard Roe, etc.,' Prepos., 354, 355;
—— knowledge of revealed facts among Catholics; with others, private opinion, Diff., i., 276-8;
—— squabbles of secular and regular, and of regulars amongst themselves, no prejudice to Catholic unity, there is an umpire, ib., 306-10; differences not of faith, ib., 310-2;
—— no medium in true philosophy between Atheism and Catholicity, Apo., 198; G.A., 495-501; Mix., 260, 261; S.N., 321;
—— Catholic Christendom no exhibition of religious absolutism, but of 'Authority and Private Judgment alternately advancing and retreating,' Apo., 252;
—— Catholicity of a multitude of nations in the Church, a security against narrowness, Apo., 268, 269;
—— we Catholics 'cannot be as others,' S.N., 200;
—— the Catholic Religion demonstrated by accumulation of probabilities, sufficient for certitude, G.A., 411, 412.

Causation, law of, not an intuitive truth, but argued analogically from what is within us to what is external to us, G.A., 66;
—— 'we have no experience of any cause but Will,' ib., 72;
—— 'two senses of the word "Cause," that which brings a thing to be, {22} and that on which a thing in given circumstances follows,' G.A., 68;
—— 'as a cause implies a will, so order implies a purpose,' G.A., 72.

Celibacy, L.G., 100, 101, 189, 191, 192; Apo., 7;
—— in the Anglican Church, L.G., 192, 193;
—— unnatural or supernatural? ib., 195-8;
—— does not cause immorality among Catholic priests, nor matrimony prevent it among Protestant ministers, Prepos., 133-6, 177, 178;
—— celibacy of false religious negative, the absence of love, S.N., 139;
—— praise of, by St. Gregory Nazianzen, V.V., 202-7;
—— efforts of St. Gregory VII. on behalf of, Ess., ii., 289-95;
—— 'a recognized principle with the world, that celibacy is all but a state of sin,' P.S., vi., 187, 188.

Certainty, Certitude: 'certitude a habit of mind, certainty a quality of propositions,' Apo., 20; G.A., 196, 344;
—— certitude the result of an assemblage of converging probabilities, Apo., 20, 199; G.A., 288, 411; such probabilities not reaching to logical certainty, Apo., 20, 200;
—— some probabilities insufficient for certitude, proper for opinion, ib., 21;
—— sometimes a duty not to tolerate the notion of a story being true, ib., 21, 22;
—— 'certitude is a reflex action; it is to know that one knows,' Apo., 215, 216; G.A., 197;
—— 'to change opinion into the clearness and firmness of intellectual conviction,' Apo., 200;
—— 'ten thousand difficulties do not make one doubt' in matter of faith, Apo., 239;
—— 'far fewer instances of false certitude than might be at first supposed,' G.A., 196, 200;
—— 'as a general rule, certitude does not fail,' ib., 221;
—— certitude a confidence that what I take to be true will remain true even though I cease to hold it, ib., 197-200;
—— 'those who are certain of a fact are indolent disputants,' seeming exceptions to this rule, G.A., 201-3; V.M., i., 69;
—— certitude a feeling of intellectual security, a pleasure of discovery distinct from that of investigation, G.A., 204-8;
—— 'material' or 'interpretative' certitude, ib., 210-4;
—— 'a certitude is directed to this or that particular proposition; it is not a faculty or gift: infallibility is just what certitude is not; it is a faculty or gift, and relates to all possible propositions in a given subject-matter,' G.A., 224, 225;
—— 'certitude is at most infallibility pro hac vice,' ib., 227; Chillingworth's muddle here, G.A., 226, 227, 493, 494; V.M., i., 122; Dev., 80, 81;
—— 'certitude being indefectible, and some of my supposed certitudes having failed, how can I ever be certain?' G.A., 221-3, 228; men are not daunted by such failure, but still make up their minds to certitude, only with greater caution, G.A., 229-33;
—— parallel of certitude with conscience, ib., 233, 234;
—— mistakes about certitude, the list of genuine certitudes restricted, ib., 234-7;
—— we are guided by probabilities founded on certainties, as well in matters of the world as in matter of religion, G.A., 237-9;
—— 'indefectible certitude in primary truths, manifold variations of opinion in their application,' ib., 240;
—— 'a convert might travel all the way from heathenism to Catholicity, through Mahometanism, etc., without any one certitude lost, but with a continual accumulation of truths,' G.A., 251;
—— three conditions of certitude, rational ground, sense of repose, {23} indefectibility: prejudice also may be indefectible, but not on rational grounds, G.A., 258;
—— in concrete matter we become certain by 'cumulation of probabilities,' 'too fine to avail separately, too subtle to be convertible into syllogisms,' G.A., 288; illustrations of the above,—the Conversion of a Protestant, G.A., 288-92,—that Great Britain is an island, ib., 294, 295,—that the Latin classics were not written in the thirteenth century, ib., 296-8,—that I shall die, ib., 298-300,—the probability of a European war, ib., 303, 304,—Hume on miracles, ib., 306, 307,—Pascal's proof of Christianity, ib., 307-10,—Pascal, Montaigne, the dying factory-girl, ib., 310-2,—Clarke on the Divine Knowledge, ib., 313-6;
—— moral certitude, 'a word which I avoid,' 'using it here for once,' of physical astronomy and revelation, G.A., 318, 319;
—— 'a sure divination that a conclusion is inevitable, of which his lines of reasoning do not actually put him in possession,'—analogy of the limit in mathematics, G.A., 320, 321, 359;
—— an instance in physics, ib., 322, 323;
—— circumstantial evidence, ib., 324-9;
—— 'we are bound to look for certainty by modes of proof, which, when reduced to the shape of formal propositions, fail to satisfy the severe requisitions of science,' G.A., 412.

Chillingworth, his contention that, to know the church to be infallible, you must be infallible yourself, confuses infallibility with certitude, V.M., i., 122, note; Dev., 80, 81, note; G.A., 224-7, 493, 494.

Childhood, child's mind, P.S., ii., 64, 65;
—— sin in childhood, P.S., iv., 39-41;
—— mysteriousness of childhood, P.S., v., 106;
—— weary of religion, P.S., vii., 14-6;
—— children do not reflect upon themselves, nor did man in paradise, P.S., viii., 259;
—— economy of truth in teaching children, U.S., 341, 342;
—— mind of baptized children, Ess., ii., 431-5;
—— sufferings of children, 'all the sufferings of baptized children merit,' S.N., 142;
—— early sense of power, G.A., 66.

Christ, spoke and acted as a king, never courted popularity, P.S., i., 297, 298;
—— not only a Martyr, an Atoning Sacrifice, P.S., ii., 42; P.S., vi., 70;
—— God and Man, a reality external to our minds, P.S., iii., 169;
—— Satan reigns where Christ does not, S.D., 105-9; S.N., 299; P.S., iv., 3;
—— 'never will reign visibly upon earth,' U.S., 97;
—— His hidden life, P.S., iv., 240-2; His hidden presence still on earth, ib., iv., 248-52; Ess., i., 247, 248;
—— 'what have we ventured for Him, or done which we should not have done if He had not been?' P.S., iv., 301, 302;
—— 'refused the world's welcome,' P.S., v., 94-6;
—— need of meditation on His sufferings, P.S., vi., 41 sq.;
—— His passion God's passion, ib., vi., 73-6;
—— God's sympathy in Christ, P.S., iii., 132, 133;
—— as Man, present in His Church, P.S., vi., 124, 125; possible modes of that presence, ib., vi., 125-33;
—— on refusal, seems to withdraw His doctrine, ib., vi., 148-50;
—— 'sole Priest under the Gospel,' ib., vi., 241, 242; Jfc., 198, 201, notes;
—— came in poverty, but meant to exchange it for splendour, P.S., vi., 284-6;
—— in Christ the poor are in a more blessed lot than the wealthy, ib., vi., 324;
—— brief appearance of His royalty at Epiphany, P.S., vii., 75, 79, 80;
—— 'hates the broad way as entirely as the world hates the narrow,' ib., {24} vii., 115;
—— considerations to help us to mourn over His sufferings, ib., vii., 136-41;
—— not come to dispense us from obedience, P.S., viii., 203, 204;
—— all things gathered together in Christ, Jfc., 193, 194;
—— the one principle of life in all His servants, who are but His organs, Jfc., 195-7;
—— in what sense 'justified by the Spirit,' Jfc., 77, 207;
—— traditionary sayings of, V.M., i., 298;
—— His Divinity understated by the Alexandrians, Ari., 93-7;
—— declared as one with, yet personally separate from, God, one with Him as Word, personally separate as Son, from Him and yet in Him, Ari., 157, sq.;
—— called Only-begotten to exclude mere adoptive sonship, ib., 158;
—— other expressions besides that of generation, Ari., 162;
—— the Son ministrative to the Father, Ari., 163-6; Ath., ii., 217-9, 450; T.T., 172-4;
—— called the Word or Wisdom of the Father, to denote, first, His essential presence in the Father, secondly, His mediatorship, as interpreter between God and His creatures, Ari., 169; Dev., 136, 137;
—— the unity of God more insisted on in early times than the divinity of Christ, Ari., 171, 172;
—— Christ in God, doctrine of coinherence (perichoresis, circumincessio), Ari., 172-4;
—— Christ of God, doctrine of monarchia, or unity of source of Godhead, ib., 175-7; T.T., 167-78;
—— the Word Endiathetic (Internal) and Prophoric (External), Ari., 196-9; Ath., ii., 340-2; T.T., 208-12, 305;
—— in what sense 'humbled' and 'exalted' (Phil. ii.), Ath., i., 218-25; Mix., 300-3, 315-7;
—— 'faithful to him that made him' (Heb. iii.) a high-priest according to His humanity, Ath., i., 258-63;
—— presence of Christ within us as a principle of sanctification, Ath., ii., 130-5, 193-5, 225;
—— question of Christ's knowledge as man, Ath., ii., 161-72; M.D., 119;
—— as God, the Image of the Father, Ath., ii., 178-83;
—— two natures of Emmanuel, Ath., ii., 191, 192, 223-5;
—— His theandric acts, ib., ii., 240-2, 412-4; His priesthood a theandric office, but the Arians attached it to His divine nature, ib., ii., 245, 246;
—— Christ, as Son of God, must be God, Image and one only Word of God, Ath., ii., 287-92;
—— Christ's manhood has no personality: the opposite (Nestorian) view inconsistent with any Incarnation, Ath., ii., 293, 294;
—— 'He took our fallen nature,' and made Himself subject to its laws; 'yet He suspended those laws when He pleased,' ib., ii., 294-9;
—— 'though His manhood was of created substance, He cannot be called a creature,' Ath., ii., 299-302; P.S., vii., 124; nor may we call Him servant, Ath., ii., 302, 303;
—— 'as simply God as if He were not man, and as simply man as if He were not God,' Ath., ii., 326;
—— two wills in Christ, Ath., ii., 331-3;
—— the Son ever being generated, ib., ii., 350-3;
—— communicatio (antidosis) idiomatum of importance in the Nestorian controversy, Ath., ii., 367-9;
—— the word 'Christ' sometimes taken not for the Incarnate Son, but for the Only-begotten God, T.T., 45;
—— His Syncatabasis, Temporal Procession, and title of First-born, ib., 192-207, 224;
—— five differences between Christ and the rest of mankind, T.T., 357, 358;
—— His Divinity witnessed to by tradition since Nica, and before that, from Apostolic times, Ess., i., 122- {25} 30;
—— His Divinity an Anglican tradition, Ess., ii., 110;
—— Christ 'man with a presence of Divinity,' this is Sabellianism, Nestorianism, Socinianism, Ess., ii., 203;
—— miracle of the blood and water from His side, Mir., 356-8, note;
—— His Divinity how found in the Synoptics, D.A., 184;
—— His title of Lamb of God, D.A., 219, 220;
—— began and ended His ministry by a feast, S.D., 28-37, 395, 396;
—— King, Priest, and Prophet, functions shared by His Church, S.D., 52-62; V.M., i., pref., pp. xl.-xlviii.;
—— no reason for supposing that, up to His resurrection, His Apostles apprehended that He was God in our nature, S.D., 138-41;
—— 'Christ comes not in pride of intellect or reputation for philosophy,' H.S., ii., 206;
—— alone among the sons of men has 'exhausted the mission on which He came,' Idea, 267; Ess., ii., 317; V.V., 139;
—— Christ the Master, the love of Him makes martyrs, Call., 221, 222, 293,294,326-8; G.A., 465, 466, 479-85;
—— pleased not Himself, Mix., l09-11;
—— apparent goodness of men who have no part in Christ, Mix., 153-5;
—— how we should have arranged Christ's life on earth, Mix., 300, 301; what He chose instead, came 'not to assert a claim, but to pay a debt,' ib., 301, 302;
—— it is the very idea that He is God which gives a meaning to His sufferings, ib., 321;
—— His Soul, ib., 324, 325;
—— surrendered Himself to suffering, 'He breasted it,' gave His whole soul to it, Mix., 327-31, 334; M.D., 405, 433-5;
—— His agony at sin coming near Him and being made in a manner His, Mix., 335-40;
—— on earth enjoyed sympathy, then gradually put it from Him, M.D., 413-31;
—— in His agony in the garden, agitated as a sinner, S.N., 39;
—— hidden, ib., 71, 72;
—— His white hair, men not quite sure of His age, M.D., 313, 314, 408, 409;
—— translation of prayer, Anima Christi, M.D., 352;
—— Ascension, ib., 532-4;
—— the Holy Name, 'the whole Catholic system bound up in it,' S.N., 54-6;
—— not a mere historical personage, ib., 128;
—— can do all, but will not without His Church, ib., 130;
—— assumed a nature 'of itself peccable,' 'such that, if it had not been His, might have sinned,' S.N., 148;
—— impression, had we seen Him on earth,—Himself more impressive than His miracles; His 'infinite repose;' His eyes 'seeing us through and through;' compassion, drawing men to Him, S.N., 237-9;
—— Sacred Heart the emblem of His love; in worshipping It we worship Him, S.N., 258-60; M.D., 571-3;
—— crucified 'as we fix noxious birds up,' S.N., 301; ib., Introduction, pp. viii., ix.;
—— His intercession [Heb. vii., 25] consists in presenting His human nature, S.N., 304; P.S., ii., 211;
—— Christmas without Christ, V.V., 98, 99;
—— 'those searching Eyes are all divine, all-human is that Heart,' V.V., 137;
—— summary of Messianic prophecy, undeniable, G.A., 441-4;
—— interpreted and fulfilled the Messianic prophecies in His own way, resisting plausible but mistaken interpretations, G.A., 448-52;
—— taught His first followers to aim at success by suffering, a startling thing in those days, ib., 452-4;
—— Image of Christ, really apprehended in the mind, true propagating cause of Christianity, G.A., {26} 464-7;
—— 'ignorance assumed economically by our Lord,' Ath., ii., 161-72; M.D., 119.

Christian, formation of, P.S., i., 101-4;
—— deterioration, ib., 219 sq.;
—— childishness unworthy of him, ib., 339-45;
—— his body honourable in death, ib., 275-8; S.N., 307; and in life, P.S., i., 279; in some sense never dies, ib., 272, 273; V.V., 138;
—— Christian life, even the highest, in the humblest station, P.S., ii., 336, 337;
—— Christian should 'have no business merely of this world,' P.S., ii., 349;
—— as Christians, 'we are in a much more extraordinary state than we are at all aware of,' P.S., iii., 270, 298, 299;
—— apt to seem abrupt and unpleasant because not of this world, P.S., iv., 235-7; ever dying while he lives, ib., iv., 238; the holier, the less understood of the world, ib., iv., 244; P.S., vi., 214, 215;
—— the mark of a Christian, watching for Christ, P.S., iv., 322, 323; O.S., 33-6;
—— his detachment and serenity, P.S., v., 62-5;
—— his peace of soul, ib., v., 69-71;
—— Christ acts through him, P.S., iv., 170; P.S., vi., 3;
—— why the good in Christians is seen less than the bad, P.S., vii., 36-8;
—— Christian self-denial, ib., vii., 94;
—— peculiarity of Christian mind to be dependent, ib., vii., 251;
—— his behaviour out of Church, P.S., viii., 13, 14;
—— like a king, ib., viii., 53, 54;
—— ability does not make a man a Christian, may be the occasion of his rejecting Christianity, ib., viii., 187, 191; why, ib., viii., 188, 189;
—— Christian sects many, because 'we do not pray and seek for the Truth,' ib., viii., 193;
—— Christian graces superior to moral virtues, U.S., 43-8;
—— union of hearts, to the abandonment of articles of faith, no Christian fellowship, U.S., 129;
—— function of the Christian to be moving against the world, ib., 149;
—— Christian and Catholic, Ath., ii., 65-9;
—— 'Christian is my name, Catholic my surname,' quoted from Pacian, Ath., ii., 68; S.N., 318;
—— deification of, in Athanasian sense, Ath., ii., 88-90;
—— gravity and nobility of the Christian, his exaltation above the things of earth, S.D., 141-6; yet without pride, S.D., 146-8;
—— this is the very definition of a Christian, 'one who looks for Christ;' he has lost his taste for this world, sweet and bitter being the same to him, S.D., 278, 279;
—— the joy of such, S.D., 286-9;
—— Christian self-restraint, sacrifice of earthly advantages, outward compliance, all taken for craft, S.D., 300-2; the more so when it actually succeeds, S.D., 303;
—— truth the first object of the Christian's efforts, peace but the second, H.S., i., 375-7;
—— Christians by hereditary profession flinch under persecution more than converts in manhood, Call., 215;
—— the Christian who would be neither sinner nor saint, Mix., 117-20; good, but not Christian, ib., 153-5;
—— Christian virtue rests on a sense of personal unworthiness, O.S., 17, 27-9;
—— invincible ignorance as an excuse for non-Catholic Christians, Diff., i., 354-7;
—— Christian love of kindred and friends not less but greater than the mere natural, M.D., 287, 288, 311;
—— waiting for Christ, P.S., vi., 234 sq.; O.S., 35 sq.; as one homesick in a strange land, expecting a letter, O.S., 35, 36;
—— energetic, direct apprehension of an unseen Lord, the habit of the Christian, O.S., 40-3, 45; {27} G.A., 464, 465;
—— Christian view of worldly advantages, M.D., 474, 475;
—— Christians, how like unto sheep, silly, have to be frightened, S.N., 80;
—— the dying Christian, V.V., 323-31;
—— the philosopher aspires towards a divine principle; the Christian, towards a Divine Agent': practical difference between the service of a person and the approximation towards a mere standard of excellence, U.S., 28; H.S., iii., 72;
—— 'endurance the Christian's portion,' P.S., v., 295, 296.

Christianity, marvellous spread of, P.S., ii., 232-54; Mix., 247-9; G.A., 463-85; S.N., 230, but cf. U.S., 42;
—— no failure, though it has touched relatively the few, P.S., iv., 159-61; G.A., 447, 455, 456;
—— 'uncongenial to the human mind;' 'ever since it came into the world, has been going out of it,' P.S., vi., 239;
—— a state of faith, also of enjoyment; a wilderness and a promised land, P.S., vii., 163, 164;
—— not like science and art, cast upon the waves of public opinion, P.S., vi., 236;
—— not spread by books, but from a centre, P.S., vii., 237;
—— inward witness to, P.S., viii., 112 sq.;
—— 'always a learned religion,' U.S., 1;
—— inculcates the very habits necessary for scientific investigation, U.S., 7-10; sense of the Fall marks off Christianity from Science, and may occasion conflict, U.S., 12-4;
—— 'by no means clear that Christianity has at any time been of any great spiritual advantage to the world at large,' U.S., 40;
—— 'offends more men than it attracts,' ib., 41;
—— Evidences of Christianity rather are answers to objections, U.S., 65, 66;
—— spread by personal influence, ib., 79 sq.;
—— taken for an inadequate solution of the world's mysteries, unpractical, inflexible, antiquated, a thing that must fall, U.S., 124, 128;
—— how first preached, Jfc., 268-73;
—— 'whole course of Christianity is but one series of troubles and disorders,' V.M., i., 354;
—— too sacred for promiscuous discussion, Ari., 136, 137;
—— the Association, not the mere doctrine, has the promise of permanence, ib., 258;
—— Christianity has a philosophy of its own, Ath., ii., 243, 244;
—— not to be esteemed by its mere effect on character, Ess., i., 53-71;
—— presumptuous to single out some one point as the end of ends in the Christian revelation, ib., 51-3;
—— hypothesis that Christianity does not fall within the province of history, Dev., 4-6;
—— the Christianity of history not Protestantism, Dev., 7-9;
—— 'a Christianity, social and dogmatic and intended for all ages, must, humanly speaking, have an infallible expounder,' Dev., 90;
—— to Pliny, Suetonius, Tacitus, a superstition, excessive, magical, deadly, Dev., 209, 210, 219; confounded with Oriental rites, gloomy, secret, Dev., 211, 212; as of Cybele, Isis, Mithras, 213-7; and with Gnosticism, Dev., 219-23;
—— primitive Christianity not a religion in which a man might think what he pleased, Dev., 225, 359, 360;
—— 'a dangerous enemy to any power not built upon itself,' Dev., 232;
—— a secret society, object of Roman jealousy, Dev., 232-4; summary of Roman view of Christianity, a horrible religion, Dev., 237-42; Julian, Libanius, Numantian, the Philopatris, Dev., 241-4;
—— 'enemies of the human race,' Quarterly Review, Dev., 247, note;
—— the dogmatic principle is to Christianity what {28} conscience is to the individual, Dev., 361;
—— seems unnatural, is supernatural, S.D., 85-8;
—— 'not included in the list of requisites,' S.D., 89; S.N., 192;
—— if Christianity comes to an end, the world will end with it, S.D., 101;
—— spread of Christianity, 'not with observation,' S.D., 308-13; O.S., 47-51;
—— 'a social religion,' 'addresses individuals as parts of a whole,' S.D., 325;
—— 'to attempt Apostolical Christianity at all, we must attempt it all,' S.D., 391;
—— Primitive Christianity, H.S., i, 339-446;
—— 'a religion for this world, for the rich as well as for the poor,' U.S., ii., 94;
—— 'a divine spirit and power in Christianity such as irresistibly to commend it to religious and honest minds, leaving argumentation behind as comparatively useless,' H.S., ii., 113;
—— Christianity 'the religion of civilization,' as being cosmopolitan and ready to learn whatever man has to teach, H.S., i., 200-2;
—— never had all its own way with Roman civilization, H.S., iii., 151;
—— 'that vague thing, "our common Christianity," I discard it for the reason that it cannot throw itself into a proposition,' Idea, 61;
—— Christian painting, music, architecture, Idea, 78-82;
—— Christianity and Civilization have occupied on the whole the same orbis terrarum, Idea, 250-5;
—— Christianity and Medical Science, Idea, 505 sq.;
—— doctrine of ends higher and lower; each profession having its own end, one is apt to encroach upon another; lower must yield to higher, ib., 506-13;
—— laxity in third century, Call., 16-20, 208;
—— something stronger than Rome, ib., 243;
—— the Christian has found the Truth in a world of error, ib., 248, 249;
—— to see that heathenism is false, to see that Christianity is true; two acts, Call., 317;
—— comes of Christ personally known and loved in His Church, O.S., 40-3; G.A., 464, 465, 491;
—— spreads externally, because it has an internal hold upon us, O.S., 53;
—— a brand-new edition of Christianity, intelligible if Christianity be a human fact, not if it is a revelation from God, Diff., i., 156-8;
—— moderate Christianity, might be committed to the State, Diff., i., 211, 212;
—— Christian ideas magnified in the Catholic Church, Apo., 196, 197;
—— a prayer for the unity of Christendom, M.D., 271, 272;
—— Christianity why so late? because unmerited, S.N., 32;
—— 'caves, most alien to Christianity,' S.N., 47, 337;
—— 'the Christian people cannot be wrong,' S.N., 77;
—— 'raises the body,' which the heathen called a prison, S.N., 307, 308;
—— 'Christianity is eminently an objective religion,' Diff., ii., 86;
—— nominal and vital Christianity, G.A., 238;
—— certitude the very life of Christianity, ib., 239;
—— Pascal's proof of Christianity, ib., 307-10;
—— a revelatio revelata, one doctrine, discipline, and devotion, claiming to be received as given from above, G.A., 387;
—— the completion and supplement of Natural Religion, ib., 388;
—— list of opinions which make it impossible to argue about Christianity with men who hold them, G.A., 416;
—— 'either Christianity is from God, or a revelation has not yet been given to us,' G.A., 430, 431;
—— Christianity proved from Judaism, G.A., 432-40;
—— Christianity and Judaism, two 'direct communications between man and his {29} Maker from time immemorial down to the present day—a great prerogative nowhere else claimed,' G.A., 440;
—— from the first warned its followers against the expectation of its abolishing sin within its pale, G.A., 454-6; P.S., iv., 154-7, 159;
—— Gibbon's five causes for the spread of, G.A., 457-62, 483;
—— 'not many mighty, not many noble,' among the first Christians, G.A., 467-9;
—— early Christianity illustrated from Tacitus, Pliny the Younger, Epistle to Diognetus, Justin Martyr, Clement of Alexandria, Tertullian, Origen, G.A., 469-75;
—— the principle of conversion and fellowship, the Thought or Image of Christ, ib., 463-6;
—— so-called 'obstinacy' of the Christian martyrs, G.A., 476-85;
—— 'the Religion of Nature is a mere inchoation, and needs a complement, it can have but one complement, Christianity,' G.A., 487;
—— Christianity no 'mere historical religion,' 'no dreary matter of antiquarianism,' 'our communion with it is in the unseen, not in the obsolete,' G.A., 488, 489; S.N., 128.

Chrysostom, St. John, 'many-gifted Saint, most natural and human of the creations of supernatural grace,' H.S., ii., 283;
—— character of his mind and of his teaching, secret of his influence, his intimate sympathy and compassionateness for the whole world, his versatile recognition of men for the sake of that portion of good severally lodged in them, H.S., ii., 284-9;
—— a literal expositor of Scripture, ib., 288, 289;
—— no one could live in his friends more intimately, ib., 273-5;
—— why called Mouth of Gold, ib., 234;
—— the four Greek Doctors compared to the four seasons, Chrysostom spring, Gregory Nazianzen summer, Basil autumn, Athanasius winter, ib., H.S., ii., 237, 238;
—— early austerities, ib., 235;
—— from Antioch to Constantinople, ib., 236;
—— banishment, ib., 239, 240, 290;
—— letters from exile, H.S., ii., 241-83, 292-6;
—— death, coincidence of Henry Martyn, ib., 298-302;
—— back to Constantinople, ib., 302;
—— Newman's devotion to him, H.S., ii., 284-7: [Life by Ward, II., 134];
—— 'the glorious preacher, with soul of zeal and lips of flame,' V.V., 103;
—— 'is par excellence, the Commentator of the Church,' yet 'no one carries with him so little of the science, precision, consistency, gravity of a Doctor of the Church,' Diff., ii., 144, 145;
—— ascribes vainglory and danger of sin to the Blessed Virgin, Diff., ii., 130-2; an 'extraordinary passage, solitary and singular in the writings of Antiquity,' ib., 134; some explanation, low idea current of woman-kind, Semi-Arian and Nestorian influences in the Antiochene school, Diff., ii., 135, 136, 147, 148; no evidence that he would have denied the Immaculate Conception, ib, 151, 152.


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Newman Reader — Works of John Henry Newman
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