Habit, differs from custom, P.S., i., 75;
—— habits a defence for good, but also a defence in wickedness, 'the strong man armed,' S.N., 66.

Hampden, his denial of Apostolical Tradition, Ess., i., 116-9, 121, 137;
—— this written before his appointment to the Regius Professorship, ib., 137;
—— a bishop, Diff., i., 10, 106;
—— his Observations on Religious Dissent (1834), sent to Newman, Apo., 57, 58.

Happiness, in the exercise of the affections, P.S., v., 315, 316;
—— in the contemplation of God, ib., v., 320;
—— not in temporal advantages, P.S., vii., 60-2;
—— 'we are not fitted to be happy,' P.S., viii., 136, 137;
—— reason does not show that man's happiness was the primary end of creation, U.S., 110;
—— man's lost happiness, ever craving after it, restless when he is not dull or insensible, he is not happy except the presence of God be in him, S.D., 312, 315; O.S., 51, 52; P.S., iv., 187;
—— 'men of ordinary minds are not so circumstanced as to feel the misery of irreligion,' H.S., ii., 143, 144;
—— gifted minds without religion become unhappy, examples of Byron and St. Augustine, {72} H.S., ii., 144-6;
—— my friend Richard, picture of earthly happiness, H.S., iii., 60-3;
—— the passing of earthly happiness, Cowper quoted, L.G. 102-4;
—— ultimately in God, M.D., 442-4, 600-3;
—— no amount of creatures could make us happy for eternity, only the infinite God, S.N., 160, 161, 191, 206, 207.

Hardouin, on the authorship of the Latin Classics, G.A., 296-8.

Heathen, 'the Dispensation of Paganism,' U.S., 21, 33; P.S., ii., 18, 19; P.S., iii., 295; P.S., vi., 360; S.N., 328;
—— 'the Gospel was rather the purification, explanation, development, and completion of the scattered verities of paganism than their abrogation,' U.S., 247;
—— we do not know what the death of Christ does for the heathen, V.M., i., 94;
—— 'divinity of Traditional Religion' in the pagan world, Ari., 79-84;
—— heathen civilization, Call., 11, 42-9, 113-5;
—— a heathen riot, Call., 178-95;
—— player for the conversion of the heathen, M.D., 251, 252.

Heaven, 'like a church,' 'would be hell to an irreligious man,' P.S., i., 4-8;
—— 'a certain fixed place, and not a mere state,' P.S., ii., 207, 208;
—— prayer, the language of heaven, P.S., iv., 229;
—— 'a bad man, if brought to heaven, would not know he was in heaven,' ib., iv., 246;
—— there we see that religion is blessed, P.S., vii., 201-3;
—— people impatient of Church services would probably get tired with heaven, P.S., viii., 10, 11;
—— 'love of heaven is the only way to heaven,' ib., viii., 89;
—— no human souls as yet in heaven, P.S., iii., 372-82;
—— sed contra, U.S., 326; Dev., 63;
—— 'I have reckoned: heaven and hell: I prefer heaven,' Call., 346;
—— closed to mere natural virtue, Apo., 248, 249;
—— 'what a morning! what a day!' M.D., 482, 483;
—— 'earth will never lead me to heaven,' ib., 536, 537;
—— in heaven we see nothing but God, and all things else in God, M.D., 587;
—— 'perhaps no laws in heaven, but every act from God's personality,' S.N., 258;
—— consists in seeing God; no likeness will do, for no likeness is there of His essence; the blessed also see each other, S.N., 309, 310; and know about us, V.V., 41;
—— not to be reached by natural religion, faith is necessary, S.N., 322-4;
—— 'what I have so long waited for,' P.S., iv., 221;
—— 'paradise not the same as Heaven, but a resting-place at the foot of it,' P.S., iii., 375.

Hell, fire, P.S., i., 17;
—— blood as molten lead, P.S., v., 276;
—— woe unutterable, P.S., vi., 366;
—— a natural consequence of godlessness, P.S., vii., 24;
—— 'God is in hell as well as in heaven,' P.S., viii., 257;
—— doctrine trying to faith, S.D., 15, 76;
—— argument for eternal punishment drawn from the soul's craving for happiness, Call., 216-20; M.D., 442-4, 600, 601; G.A., 399;
—— 'I have reckoned; heaven and hell; I prefer heaven,' Call., 346;
—— may come as a surprise to many, Mix., 8-15, 36-9;
—— one of those overpowering manifestations of the Almighty which remind us that He is infinite, Mix., 317, 318;
—— eternal, as truly as heaven is eternal, attempts to make that truth less terrible to the imagination, Apo., 6; G.A., 422, 502, 503;
—— eternal torment, a doctrine not brought in by religion; 'suppose no God, and man immortal, he would be his own eternal torment,' S.N., {73} 27, 28;
—— 'suppose at the judgment God, without positive infliction, merely left a man to himself,' ib., 29;
—— the misery of solitary confinement, ib., 251; G.A., 502;
—— in what sense our Saviour descended into hell, P.S., iii., 375; S.N., 302.

Heresy, 'has no theology: deduct its remnant of Catholic theology, and what remains?' U.S., 318;
—— fastens on some one statement as if the whole truth, U.S., 337;
—— inexplicable sympathy of heretics with each other, U.S., 326; Dev., 253, 254;
—— heresies seem connected together and to run into one another, Ath., ii., 143-7; T.T., 304;
—— heresy a partial view of truth, wrong, not so much in what it says as in what it denies, Ath., ii., 143, 147;
—— not all holders of heretical opinions heretics, ib., ii., 154;
—— 'every illustration, as being incomplete on one or other side of itself, taken by itself, tends to heresy,' Ath., ii., 447;
—— heretics reprobated by the Fathers for their opinions, not for their lives, Ess., i., 243, 244; said reprobation falls on those who had known the truth and left it, ib., note;
—— treatment of the heresiarch, Ess., i., 279, 280, note; Ari., 234, 235; Apo., 47;
—— the denying a true doctrine in itself an act of sin, Ess., i., 278;
—— prevalence of heresy in the fourth century, Dev., 248-51;
—— and in the fifth, Dev., 273, 274;
—— the Church a kingdom, heresy like a family, sending out branches independent of one another, Dev., 252, 253;
—— 'pagans may have, heretics cannot have the same principles as Catholics: the doctrines of heresy are accidents, the principles everlasting,' Dev., 181;
—— the course of heresies is always short, Dev., 204, 438;
—— in heresy 'the presence of some misshapen, huge, and grotesque foreshadow of true statements to come,' H.S., iii., 192-4;
—— 'men begin in self-will and disobedience, and end in apostasy,' Mix., 217, 226;
—— heretical bodies correlatives of a supreme See, Diff., i., 349;
—— initial error of heresy, the urging forward of some truth against the prohibition of authority at an unseasonable time, Apo., 259;
—— heretics, 'their writings contained truth in the ore, which they had not the gift to disengage from its foreign concomitants and safely use, truth which she (the Church) would use in her destined hour,' H.S., iii., 194.

Hierarchy, Catholic, restored in 1850, O.S., 137; storm at, ib., 167, 168;
—— 'triple-bob-majors and grandsires to the confusion of the Holy Father,' Prepos., 76, 77; O.S., 317-27;
—— a 'second spring,' O.S., 169, 176-81;
—— nature of the change from Apostolic Vicariate to Diocesan Episcopacy, O.S., 192, 196, 197, 289.

History, lack of historical perspective, Ess., ii., 250-3;
—— historical religion, S.N., 128; Dev., 4-6; G.A., 488;
—— 'never serves as the measure of dogmatic truth in its fulness,' Diff., ii., 206, 309-13;
—— value and limits of historical study to the Catholic theologian, Diff., ii., 309-12;
—— 'no doctrine of the Church can be rigorously proved by historical evidence; at the same time no doctrine can be simply disproved by it,' Diff., ii. 312;
—— early Greek and Roman history, various results of the exercise here of the {74} Illative Sense by Niebuhr, Cornwall Lewis, F. W. Newman, Grote, Mure, Clinton, G.A., 363-71;
—— the Protestant cannot breathe in the element of ecclesiastical history, H.S., i., 417, 418, 438, 439.

Hoadley, Bishop, 'extravagating towards a legion of heresies,' H.S., iii., 379;
—— the Bangorian controversy, ib., 388;
—— quoted on the Trinitarian question, Ess., i., 114;
—— his latitudinarian doctrine of sincerity, D.A., 129, 130;
—— a Socinian bishop for forty-six years, V.M., ii., 24, 40, 114.

Holiness, as meaning inward acquired habits of obedience, not acquired in a moment, P.S., i., 10-2;
—— holiness rather than knowledge, ib., i., 204;
—— holiness as the indwelling of the Spirit, P.S, ii., 223 sq.;
—— the state of grace, P.S., iv., 145,146;
—— secret attraction of, ib., iv., 244, and repulsion, ib., 255;
—— holiness of baptized infants, ib., iv., 312, 313;
—— not of nature, P.S., v., 132-6; yet truly in us otherwise than by bare imputation, ib., v., 136-40, 150-6;
—— not mere acceptance and external imputation, but indwelling spiritual principle, P.S., vi., 154, 184; this divine presence in us makes our works acceptable, albeit in themselves imperfect, P.S., v., 157, 158;
—— righteousness true holiness, and that something inconsistent with reckless sin, P.S., v., 181-4;
—— 'no one has any leave to take another's lower standard of holiness for his own,' P.S., viii., 31;
—— personal influence of holiness, U.S., 95-7;
—— best promise of from minds which naturally most resemble the aboriginal chaos, ib., 166;
—— holiness the usual attendant upon high spiritual dignity, the prophetic office especially, Mix., 364-8; S.N., 13;
—— implies separation, M.D., 37-40;
—— a short road to perfection, ib., 381-3;
—— perfection lies in consistency, S.N., 311;
—— sanctity the vital force of intercessory prayer, Diff., ii., 71, 72;
—— a test of holiness, to be influenced by the holy, P.S., iv., 244.

Holy Ghost, indwelling in the Christian and in the Church, a presence substituted for the visible presence of Christ on earth, not mere gifts but a personal presence, not given till the day of Pentecost,—this is Regeneration, P.S., ii., 220-3; P.S., iii., 263-70; P.S., iv., 170, 171; P.S., vi., 179-81; V.M., ii., 165, 166, note; the Holy Ghost indwelling in us is our justifying righteousness, Jfc., 137-9, 352, 353;
—— 'Christ's mission ended when He left the world;' since then, 'whatever is done in the Christian Church is done by the Spirit,' Jfc., 204, 206;
—— declared in the Council of Constantinople, Ari., 392, note;
—— the term 'Spirit' sometimes used of our Lord's divine nature, Ath., ii., 304, 305;
—— the Paraclete came not as He might have been expected, but as an outpoured flood, S.D., 127-30; tumult no attribute of that flood; grace gentle in its operation except through imperfection in the recipient, S.D., 131, 142;
—— sanctifies our whole soul and body, 'claims the whole man for God,' ib., 131;
—— devotion to the Holy Ghost, a special distinction of St. Philip, M.D., 375; and of Newman himself in youth, ib., 549;
—— the life of all things, ib., 546, 547;
—— 'present in me not only by Thy grace, but by Thy eternal substance,' M.D., 554, 555;
—— Pentecost the end, we go {75} no further but date our time from it, S.N., 85, 146;
—— His Seven Gifts, ib., 332, 333.

Homilies, Book of, less Protestant than the modern Protestant, V.M., ii., 179-85, 263, 264, 330-9; Apo., 82-5.

Homo-üsion (consubstantial), Paul of Samosata persuaded his judges to discard the term, Ari., 28, 38, 192, 298; M.D., 119, 120;
—— rendered ambiguous by the ambiguity of the term usia, meaning either a singular existing nature or a general specific nature, Ari., 185-7;
—— in the latter sense the Gnostic and Manichean Eons, including the human soul, were made out consubstantial with God, Ari., 189, 195;
—— Semi-Arian objection to the term and substitution of Homœüsion, Ari., 297, 298, 306;
—— hesitation of the Church in accepting the term homoüsion, ib., 434, 435;
—— accepted at Nicæa by Eusebius of Cæsarea, Ath., i., 15, 56, 57;
—— summary of objections to the homo-üsion, Ath., i., 124, note; Ath., ii., 440;
—— why condemned by orthodox bishops in the condemnation of Paul of Samosata, Ath., i., 137-41;
—— why laid down at Nicæa, Ath., i., 38, 39;
—— why homoüsion (consubstantial) rather than 'co-eternal,' Ath., ii., 228-34;
—— history of the term, Ath., ii., 438-42; T.T., 337, 338;
—— has no place in the Creeds of the third century, T.T., 37, 38, 41;
—— rejected at Antioch (A.D. 272) because usia sometimes meant corporeal substance, and sometimes what is now called in the Trinity a Person, ib., 40;
—— the term taken for an unnecessary subtlety by Constantine and Jeremy Taylor, G.A., 142-4;
—— an instance of development of doctrine, Dev., 133, 134.;

Honorius, Pope, case of, Diff., ii., 315-7.

Hope Scott, James Robert, in the world, not of the world, O.S., 263-80;
—— Fellow of Merton in 1837, ib., 265;
—— even when young, invited and inspired confidence, ib., 265-7;
—— with the highest prizes in life open to him, singularly destitute of ambition, ib., 267-70;
—— his charities, ib., 272-4;
—— single-minded preference for God's service, ib., 275-7;
—— bereavements, ib., 277-9;
—— letter to, Apo., 225.

Horace, his 'dum Capitolium,' and 'dulce et decorum,' G.A., 10, 78.

Horsley, Bishop, on the sackcloth ministry of the witnesses (Rev. xi., 3), D.A., 107, 108; S.N., 231;
—— Apostolic, S.D., 393;
—— his controversy with Priestley, L.G., 211, 212.

Horsley (Sunningwell), L.G., 160, 161, 228, 229.

Hosius, Bishop of Cordova, Ari., 323-6.

Hume on miracles, U.S., 195, 231; G.A., 306, 307; Mir., 47, note, 155-7, 175.

Humility, no idea of such a virtue in ancient civilization, Idea, 204, 205; U.S., 28, 29;
—— condescension and modesty as substitutes, Idea, 205-7; such modesty quite consistent with pride, calling itself 'self-respect,' and for exterior embellishment working well, Idea, 207-10; Call., 345;
—— 'humiliation immoral,' a first principle of paganism, Prepos., 288, 289;
—— 'pride is dependence on nature without grace, thinking the supernatural impossible,' S.N., 31, 32;
—— such was the sin of the angels, ib., 165;
—— 'every step we take downward makes us higher in the kingdom of heaven,' P.S., vi., 319.

Huntingdon, Selina, Countess of, {76} 'the sight of a person simply and unconditionally giving up this world for the next,' Ess., i., 388, 389;
—— her influence on Sarah, Duchess of Marlborough, Frederick, Prince of Wales, and Lord Bolingbroke, ib., i., 399-403;
—— looked like 'a good archbishop with his chaplains around him,' ib., i., 412-4;
—— story of the living of Aldwinckle and Dr. Haweis, ib., i., 392, 415-8;
—— 'Selina Episcopa dilecto filio Henrico Venn,' ib., 413, 414.

Hypocrite, a self-deceiver, P.S., i., 125, 139;
—— hypocrisy, a lack of honest desire to do the right thing, P.S., v., 224 sq.;
—— hypocrite defined, 'one who professes to be serving God faithfully, while he serves Him only in part,' ib., v., 240;
—— prevalence of hypocrisy, ib., v., 338;
—— hypocrites almost a title of the Arians, Ath., ii., 156;
—— Catholic priests taken for infidels and hypocrites, because Protestants think their doctrine and worship irrational, Prepos., 274; 'at least one in twelve,' says a Mr. Seely: 'his method of proof? simply the Laputan: he brandishes his theodolite,' Prepos., 352-4.

Hypostasis and usia, two words for three or four centuries practically synonymous, and used indiscriminately for two ideas, person and substance, which were afterwards respectively denoted by the one and the other, Ari., 365-72, 435 sq., 444; T.T., 340 sq.;
—— hypostasis seems to stand primarily for 'the one Personal God of Natural Theology' as opposed to pantheism, T.T., 344-8; Ari., 438-41; word seldom used by Athanasius, Ath., ii., 158;
—— Council of Nicæa, by the words hypostasis and usia, meant the same thing (substance), though Bull thinks otherwise, T.T., 78-91;
—— Cyril Alex. calls our Lord's manhood hypostasis, ib., 307;
—— one hypostasis taught in the third and fourth centuries, three by Alexandrians, both one and three by Athanasius, yet without changing the general sense of the term, which denotes the One Supreme Being, personal, and also any or each of the three divine Persons, T.T., 331, 340-6; Ari., 435-40.

Hypothesis, use of, V.M., i., pref., pp. xx., xxi.;
—— an hypothesis not necessarily true because it fits into the facts, H.S., i., 402;
—— 'well, we say, what may be, is; this is our great principle,' sentiment put in the mouths of Protestants, H.S., i., 420.

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