Magdalen, Mary, her conversion, Mix., 75-9; S.N., 5.

Man, 'not a reasoning animal; he is a seeing, feeling, contemplating, {90} acting animal,' D.A., 294; Ess., ii., 353; G.A., 36, 37;
—— 'man was made rational after he was made corporeal,' S.D., 101, 102;
—— tendency of human faculties, intellectual and moral, to develop independently,—religion is here, philosophy there, O.S., 5-8, 12;
—— man and all his works die, and have no power of renovation, O.S., 164-7;
—— 'the less a man has, the more he does,' S.N., 119;
—— end of man to prepare for eternity, for which end the goods of nature will not avail at all: they must be wrought up as so much raw material into a vessel of honour for the Lord's house above, S.N., 284, 285;
—— 'strange composite of heaven and earth, V.V., 337;
—— his lapse into and emergence from savagery, ib., 355;
—— woman, low estimate of her nature in the age of the Fathers, Diff., ii., 135, 136;
—— old age, S.N., 37.

Marcellus of Ancyra, opponent of Arianism, accused of Unitarianism, generally on good terms with St. Athanasius, acquitted at Rome, Ath., ii., 196-203;
—— what is called St. Athanasius's Fourth Oration against the Arians is really written against Marcellus, T.T., 7-35;
—— errors of Marcellus, ib., 21-9; Ath., ii., 198-200.

Maria Monk, Prepos., 161-74.

Martin, St. (A.D. 316-400), his early life, H.S., ii., 186-8;
—— his episcopate, founds a monastery, Apostle of Gaul, ib., 188-91;
—— his relations with the Emperor Maximus, affair of the Priscillianists, ib., 191-202;
—— the Evil One appears to him in royal robes as Christ the King, ib., 205, 206;
—— his death and simultaneous apparition to Sulpicius his biographer, ib., 203, 204;
—— his miracles, Mir., 127-9.

Martineau, Dr., in Westminster Review, Jan., 1851, on the intellectual strength of the Catholic position, quoted, Prepos., 331, 332.

Martyrs, P.S., ii., 41 sq.;
—— dogmatism the spirit that made martyrs, Dev., 359;
—— their relics and intercession, Dev., 405-7; H.S., i., 364-74;
—— at the Carmes, Paris, H.S., iii., 247, 248;
—— martyrs made by love of the Master, Call., 221, 222;
—— picture of martyrdom, Call., 368, 369, 372;
—— no one is a martyr for an opinion, Mix., 180-2;
—— it was the rank and file of the Church that died martyrs, Prepos., 397-9;
—— 'all times are the age of martyrs; you and I, through God's grace, have in us the martyr's spirit,' Prepos., 394, 395, 399, 400;
—— Christ the first martyr 'gave testimony to the truth' (John xviii., 37), S.N., 262, 263;
—— 'life's humblest cares smart more, because they hold in Holy Writ no place,' V.V., 171;
—— a Valentine, ib., 290-2;
—— the early Christian martyrs, G.A., 476-85.

Mary, Blessed Virgin, 'she (if it may be said) the mother of God,' P.S., ii., 32;
—— the reverence due to her, sermon for the Annunciation, ib., ii., 127-38;
—— 'most highly-favoured, awfully gifted of the children of men,' ib., ii., 129;
—— woman elevated in her, ib., ii., 130, 131, cf. Diff., ii., 135;
—— 'what, think you, was the sanctified state of that human nature of which God formed His sinless Son?' P.S., ii., 132;
—— 'I was accused of holding it (the Immaculate Conception) in one of the first books I wrote twenty years ago,' M.D., 115, 116, {91} notes, 127, 128; Apo., 165;
—— why we are told so little about her, P.S., ii., 132-5;
—— her hidden Easter joy, P.S., iv., 341;
—— her hymn, P.S., vi., 314;
—— symbolizes not only the faith of the unlearned, but that of the Doctors of the Church also, U.S., 313;
—— exaggerations in her regard, V.M., ii., 119-30; Diff., ii., 103, 113-5;
—— titles given her by the Fathers, Dev., 145-8; Diff., ii., 78;
—— Ever-Virgin, Ath., ii., 204-10;
—— Eastern Churches, so jealous for Antiquity, surpass us in their exaltation of the Blessed Virgin, Diff., ii., 90, 91, 153-64;
—— holy from her ineffable proximity to God, D.A., 223;
—— to Catholic minds, fills the throne, which Arianism had assigned to her Son, ineffably high, but not the throne of God, Dev., 143, 144; Diff., ii., 85;
—— 'he who charges us with making Mary a divinity, is thereby denying the divinity of Jesus: such a man does not know what divinity is,' Diff., ii., 85;
—— images of our Lady in our churches, 'all the images that a Catholic church ever contained do not so affect its frequenters as the lamp which betokens the presence of the Blessed Sacrament,' Diff., ii., 94, 95;
—— put aside by her Son during His ministry, Mix., 110, 111;
—— her intercession in death, ib., 143, 144;
—— in our worship no rival to God, ib., 177, 178;
—— her thoughts when she held Him, dead, Mix., 303;
—— explanation of John ii., 3, 4; S.D., 32-7; Ath., ii., 277;
—— 'present influence and power of the Mother of God,' S.D., 37; Diff., ii., 83, 85;
—— her intercessory power, Mix., 355; Diff., ii., 73;
—— growth of her honours in the Church, Mix., 357, 358;
—— nothing too high for her to whom God owes His human life, ib., 363;
—— 'no limits but those proper to a creature can be assigned to the Sanctity of Mary,' Mix., 369;
—— fitness of her Assumption; 'when it (her death) was over, it ceased to be,' ib., 371-4; S.N., 13, 14;
—— purity under her patronage, Mix., 375, 376;
—— exalted with a view to the Sacred Humanity of her Son, ib., 41;
—— some who look for her aid not wisely, Diff., i., 278, 279;
—— Newman's 'true devotion,' to her as an Anglican, Apo., 165;
—— 'brought under her shadow,' S.N., 102;
—— Italian manifestations of such devotion not always suitable for England, Apo., 195; Diff., ii., 21, 98, 99, 100, 104, 105, 106;
—— not allowed by the Catholic Church to come between the soul and its Creator, Apo., 195, 196, and Redeemer, Diff., ii., 84;
—— 'we begin the day with our Lord and then go on to His Mother,' Diff., ii., 95, 96;
—— why called all-powerful, M.D., 103, 104;
—— omnipotent in the sense in which prayer may be called omnipotent, S.N., 42, 43, 118;
—— it means that there is nothing which prayer may not obtain from God, Diff., ii., 104;
—— the woman and child of the Apocalypse (xii., 1-5), Diff., ii., 53-61; Dev., 415-8;
—— figured in the Catacombs, Diff., ii., 55, 56;
—— with uplifted hands interceding, ib., 73;
—— idea of her, like all other Christian ideas, magnified in Church of Rome, Apo., 196, 197;
—— no one saved without the Blessed Virgin, said by Suarez not of devotion to her, but of her intercession, Diff., ii., 97, 104-6;
—— prayers to her in the Raccolta, ib., 100-2;
—— sin baffled her understanding, S.N., 107, 108;
—— 'as much shocked at wilful sin as her {92} Divine Son is,' M.D., 19;
—— never committed even a venial sin, M.D., 26; Diff., ii., 129-36, 143, 145;
—— knew more from conversation with her Son than theologian, philosopher, or prophet, M.D., 48-50;
—— the mother of a Soldier, 'wars hated by mothers,' M.D., 66, 67;
—— mystical, i.e. hidden Rose, why so called, ib., 95-8;
—— far from eclipsing, her Son, she brings out His Divinity, ib., 100;
—— Star of the Sea, M.D., 361, 362;
—— her loneliness after her Son had gone on His ministry, M.D., 423-6;
—— 'we don't give her the power of atonement, but simply prayer, as we give ourselves,' S.N., 42, 43;
—— our heavenly mother, alma mater, S.N., 81;
—— not more merciful than Christ, S.N., 92, 93, 114;
—— thoughts on the Assumption, S.N., 104, 105, 113, 114;
—— 'mother of Him who was God as well as man,' S.N., 137;
—— Seven Dolours, most soothing of feasts, two halves of Mary's life, S.N., 135;
—— 'which is best, to think too much of her or of the world?' S.N., 243;
—— Candlemas, V.V., 279, 280;
—— month of May, why dedicated to her, M.D., 3-9; S.N., 78, 79; 'and we give to thee May, not because it is best, but because it comes first, and is pledge of the rest,' V.V., 287-9; a May hymn to Mary, V.V., 284-6;
—— 'The Pilgrim Queen, a Song,' V.V., 281-3;
—— 'shocking notion that the Blessed Mary is present in the Holy Eucharist, in the sense in which our Lord is present,' this, with other extravagances, condemned at Rome, Diff., ii., 107, 112, 165-70;
—— 'in what SS. Basil, Chrysostom, Cyril of Alexandria say about Mary having failed in faith or humility on certain occasions mentioned in Scripture, they supply no evidence that they are reporting the enunciations of Apostolical Tradition,' Diff., ii., 50, 128-45, 145, 147-50; such difficulties not uncommon in the Fathers, ib., 145-6

Mary the Second Eve, doctrine explained, she was 'not a mere instrument' 'by the descent of the Holy Ghost upon her body,' but 'co-operated in our salvation by specific holy acts,' Diff., ii., 31, 32, 35, 36;
—— still 'incommunicable greatness in His death and passion,—alone in the garden, alone upon the cross, alone in the resurrection,' Diff., ii., 103;
—— a doctrine of the subapostolic age, declared by Justin, Irenĉus, Tertullian, Diff., ii., 33-8, 119-21; Dev., 415-8; Ess., ii., 15, note; M.D., 52, 120-4; S.N., 300;
—— further declared by Cyril of Jerusalem, Ephrem, Epiphanius, Jerome, Peter Chrysologus, Fulgentius, Diff., ii., 39-44, 121-3;
—— an Apostolical tradition, ib., ii., 140, 141;
—— the Immaculate Conception, an inference from the doctrine of the Second Eve, Diff., ii., 44-50.

Mary, Mother of God, the title Theotocos, Deipara, first occurs in Origen, Diff., ii., 63;
—— became part of the formal teaching of the Church at Ephesus, A.D. 431, patristic use of, Diff., ii., 63-7;
—— further on the same, P.S., viii., 252; Mix., 362, 369; Ath., ii., 210-5; M.D., 55-7;
—— Deipara the witness of Emmanuel, Mix., 347-9; S.N., 22, 23;
—— and more than Deipara, more glorious in her person than in her office, Mix., 349-54;
—— development of the doctrine, Dev., 143-8.

Mary, Immaculate Conception, 'an immediate inference from {93} the primitive doctrine that Mary is the second Eve,' Diff., ii., 44-6, 49;
—— what the doctrine does not mean, it does not mean that she 'did not die in Adam, that she did not come under the penalty of the fall, that she was not redeemed, that she was conceived in some way inconsistent with the verse in the Miserere psalm,' Diff., ii., 47, 48, 49;
—— quotations to this effect from Suarez and A. Lapide, Diff., ii., 125-7;
—— Protestant false notion of original sin as something positive, Diff., ii., 47, 48;
—— further mention of the Immaculate Conception, Apo., 254, 255; Mix., 49; M.D., 10-2; S.N., 106, 107;
—— definition of, S.N., 116;
—— Memorandum on the Immaculate Conception, M.D., 115-28;
—— Newman accused of holding it as an Anglican, ib.

Mass, how a sacrifice, V.M., ii., 127, note;
—— though the Reformers 'cut away portions' of the Canon of the Mass, 'they did not touch life,' ib., 226;
—— Mass and Masses, distinction of, ib., 323; distinction afterwards repudiated by the author, ib., 351, 352, note;
—— 'what the 31st Article repudiates is undeniably the central and most sacred article of the Catholic religion: conformable to it has been the doctrine of Anglican divines': no real offering up of Christ, because no transubstantiation, V.M. ii., 352-6, note;
—— temporary cessation under Antichrist, D.A., 97;
—— in the Church of England, L.G., 14;
—— locus classicus on, L.G., 327-9;
—— Mass in the third century, Call., 337-41;
—— the perpetuation of the sacrifice of the Cross, M.D., 291, 292, 561, 562;
—— 'not done and over, it lasts,' S.N., 70;
—— sacrifice means 'offering, killing, eating,' S.N., 189, 190;
—— 'all intercessory prayer as it were in presence of the Mass,' S.N., 192-4;
—— either a mummery or an act of overwhelming majesty, Diff., i., 215, 216.

Mathematics, a shadow of the unseen, U.S., 344-6;
—— illustrations from, G.A., 48-50;
—— mathematical physics, approximations only, G.A., 278.

Matrimony, 'I cannot fancy any state of life more favourable for the exercise of high Christian principle,' P.S., ii., 58;
—— why men look forward to marriage, a refuge from the world, P.S., iv., 189;
—— not forbidden by God's law to the clergy, V.M., ii., 327;
—— a married clergy, L.G., 189, 192, 193;
—— Roman marriages, Call., 103;
—— matrimony, to be permanent, almost requires to be a sacrament, Call., 122, 123;
—— a plea for, V.V., 203-6;
—— Catholic marriage-law in England (previous to 1908), Diff., ii., 368-70;
—— 'the Pope could not, as Mr. Gladstone thinks, any day invalidate English Protestant marriages,' ib., 370.

Matter, have we any real idea of? U.S., 339, 340;
—— its properties perhaps 'merely relative to us,' 'economical exhibitions,' 'the laws of physics not more real than the phenomena from which they are drawn,' U.S., 347, 348: Ari., 75;
—— essential to man, and, as well as mind, capable of sanctification, this a principle of Christianity, Dev., 326; M.D., 479;
—— to Platonist, Gnostic, Manichee, essentially evil, Dev., 402, 403; S.N., 307, note; P.S., i., 275, 276;
—— sanctified in the Incarnation, Dev., 401, 402;
—— has one attribute of God, that of order, O.S., 188;
—— question of the reality of, {94} Apo., 2, 10, 18;
—— 'what do I know of substance or matter? just as much as the greatest philosophers, and that is nothing at all,' Apo., 239, 240.

Meletian schism, in Egypt, nature of, countenances Arius, Ath., ii., 222; Ari., 239, 281; H.S., i., 426, note.

Memory, the mind's eye, its relation to the inventive faculty of composition, G.A., 23-30;
—— artificial, fatal to natural, ib., 337;
—— memories are specific, no gift of universal memory, ib., 340, 341.

Menageries, teach something about miracles, Mir., 148-53;
—— sight of seems to enlarge the mind, U.S., 283; Idea, 131;
—— a beast of prey suggests the unseen author of evil, H.S., ii., 108;
—— beasts look like sinners, though they be not, Mix., 272, 273.

Methodism, history of, the history of a heresy, yet never was heresy so much mixed up with good, Ess., i., 387, 388;
—— attitude of the Bishops towards the new movement, ib., i., 405-9;
—— the advantage of Methodism, that it had a definite doctrine to deliver while its opponents had none, Ess., i., 410, 412;
—— Church of England abandoned her authority in dealing with Methodists, Ess., i., 403-5, 412;
—— edifying histories, Dr. Haweis, Mr. Madan, Mr. Berridge, Ess., i., 415-22;
—— the Establishment not as indulgent and wise as it might be in its treatment of such persons, H.S., ii., 98;
—— Methodism fills the place of monasticism, ib., ii., 102, 165;
—— Wesley, 'personally I do not like him, if it were merely for his deep self-reliance and self-conceit,' still you find in him 'the shadow and suggestion of the supernatural qualities which make up the notion of a Catholic Saint,' Diff., i., 90, 91.

Middle Ages, errors of, perversions of real virtues, P.S., i., 314; U.S., 298;
—— scandals of, Ess., ii., 255-60, 263, 264;
—— concealed infidelity of, worse than the open unbelief of our times, Idea, 381-5, 392, 393;
—— praise of, 'the victory of Faith over the world's power,' U.S., 315, 316.

Milman, his History of Christianity, contemplates Christianity from the outside, irrespectively of its heavenly origin, not without danger of denial of that origin, Ess., ii., 187-245;
—— results in 'the following canon: that nothing belongs to the Gospel but what originated in it; and that, whatever professing to belong to it, is found in anterior or collateral systems, may be put out of it as a foreign element,' ib., ii., 230; instances, ib., ii., 231, 235-40;
—— reply to the above canon: 'She (the Church) began in Chaldea … impress of her Master's image,' Ess., ii., 232, 233; Dev., 380-2;
—— his view of St. John Baptist as a potential political leader, Mir., 366, 367;
—— quoted on the needful growth of papal power, Diff., ii., 212-4;
—— 'the general effect of Mr. Milman's work is heretical,' favours Sabellianism, Nestorianism, and Socinianism, Ess., ii., 203, 204.

Milner, Bishop, imagined vision of First Synod of Oscott, O.S., 174-6;
—— devotion to the Sacred Heart, ib., 261, 335.

Milton, Paradise Lost borders on Arianism, Ari., 93, note.

Minimizers, Diff. ii., 321;
—— 'a wise and gentle minimism,' ib., 339;
—— 'so necessary for a wise and cautious theology,' ib., 332. {95}

Miracles, 'no remedy for unbelief,' P.S., viii., 77-84;
—— 'not wrought to convince atheists,' U.S., 196; Mir., 11;
—— not accounted the ground of faith in early times, Paley notwithstanding, Jfc., 268, note;
—— a miracle, 'an event in a given system which cannot be referred to any law in that system'; 'it is then a relative term': 'the same event which is anomalous in one (system) may be quite regular in connexion with another'; 'does not necessarily imply a violation of nature,—merely the interposition of an external cause,—Deity,' Mir., 4;
—— 'no evidence of a Revelation is conceivable which does not partake of the character of a Miracle,' Mir., 7;
—— classes of miracles antecedently credible or incredible, ib., 16-48;
—— examples of miracles not clearly made out, the event being referable to natural causes, Mir., 53-69;
—— Scripture miracles, mainly reducible to three eras, Mosaic, Prophetical, Evangelical, Mir., 23, 165, 166;
—— 'the miracles of Catholic Saints as little benefited their workers as the miracles of the Apostles,' Mir., 76, note;
—— 'ecclesiastical miracles mainly rewards of faith, not, strictly speaking, evidences,' ib., 87, note;
—— Christian miracles attested by witnesses, honest, ib., 75-8, and competent, ib., 78-90;
—— for some facts the testimony of the unlearned is sufficient, ib., 81-4;
—— further proofs of Christian miracles, ib., 92, note;
—— probability of ecclesiastical following upon apostolic miracles is this, that 'there is One who both has power over His own work, and who before now has been not unwilling to exercise it,' Mir., 130;
—— Warburton and Douglas profess to know the purpose for which apostolic miracles were vouchsafed, and to mark the hour at which that purpose ceased, ib., 105-10;
—— a position less tenable than Hume's, ib., 110-3;
—— Grotius expected miracles in his day, at least on foreign missions, ib., 114;
—— points of difference between ecclesiastical and Scripture miracles, Mir., 116, 117, 388, 389;
—— miraculous Saints, SS. Gregory Thaumaturgus, Antony, Hilarion, Martin, ib., 117-29;
—— other post-Apostolic miracles, ib., 129-35;
—— testimony of the Fathers to the general cessation of miracles in their day, ib., 135-42;
—— as domestic animals are not the type of all animals, but there are wild beasts, so neither are Scripture miracles the type to which all others must conform, ib., 147-53;
—— ecclesiastical not so great an innovation on Scripture miracles as Scripture miracles are on the order of nature, ib., 157-60;
—— intercommunion of miracles, Scriptural and ecclesiastical, ib., 161-71;
—— a mean between absolute acceptance and absolute rejection: an unfriendly mind will absolutely reject what it is not compelled to accept: such unfriendliness to miracles not Christian, ib., 177-88;
—— cures, exorcisms, visions, the three prominent miracles of the New Testament, the same particularly claimed by the Primitive Church, ib., 193-8;
—— Middleton's phrase, 'a standing power of miracles,' ib., 212-6;
—— miracles suspicious to read of, but not to see, ib., 207;
—— summary of conclusions concerning ecclesiastical miracles, Mir., 99, 100, 229, 230;
—— when a fact may be said to 'subdue our reason,' ib., 230;
—— few even {96} of Scripture miracles subdue our reason, these few furnish the grounds on which we believe the rest, ib., 230, 232, 234;
—— many Scripture miracles, evidences of revelation at the time, are not so now: the same of ecclesiastical miracles, ib., 232, 234; the difference, that Scripture miracles are enshrined in an inspired record, ecclesiastical miracles not, ib., 173, 174, 234;
—— fictitious miracles abound, St. George, his Acts interpolated by Arians, nothing whatever known of him for certain, ib, 229, 234, 235, 236-8;
—— the Thundering Legion, ib., 241-54; fact proved true on other grounds, while particular evidences alleged for it are false, ib., 243, 244; evidence of column of Antoninus, ib., 249-51;
—— God may hear prayer and address man sometimes by acting through nature, sometimes by acting beyond it, Mir., 172, 252-4, 272, 273, 344-6;
—— St. Narcissus and the water made oil, ib., 255-8;
—— St. Gregory Thaumaturgus and the Lycus, ib., 120, 261-9;
—— a miracle answering the tests of being sensible, public, verified by monument and observance set up at the time, ib., 267, 268, 351;
—— miracles of degree, ib., 269;
—— appearance of the Cross to Constantine, ib., 271-86; summary of the evidence, ib., 280, 281;
—— evidence conclusive of the discovery of the Cross on occasion of St. Helena's visit to Jerusalem, ib., 287-302;
—— failure of Julian to rebuild the Temple, ib., 334-47;
—— miracle of SS. Gervase and Protase, ib., 137, 348; H.S., i., 366-73; meets the tests demanded, Mir., 349-51;
—— speech of confessors deprived of their tongues, evidence of fact complete, Mir., 372-84; is tongueless speech naturally possible? Mir., 391-3; Apo., 306-9;
—— medieval miracles, Mir., 389, 390;
—— 'we are still under what may be called a miraculous system,' D.A., 75;
—— miracles, properly so called, not wrought by Apollonius of Tyana, H.S., i., 324-6;
—— perhaps miracles and martyrs go together, H.S., i., 364;
—— 'no leave to apply the argument for miracles to the first century and that against miracles to the fourth,' H.S., i., 365;
—— miracles of Syrian Solitaries believed and attested by Theodoret, educated in a matter-of-fact school, H.S., ii., 314, 315;
—— miracles and ascetic practices the way to convert Orientals, ib., ii., 317;
—— 'Scripture breaks (as it were) the ice,' Prepos., 413;
—— one miracle draws others, Mix., 371; Prepos., 301, 306, 307;
—— 'Catholic Church hung with miracles,' Prepos., 299, 300;
—— the Incarnation indefinitely more difficult to believe than all other miracles put together, ib., 305; Mir., 185;
—— miracles to a Catholic not startling, dealt with as other facts of history, Prepos., 308;
—— otherwise, were a miracle reported of a Bishop of the Establishment, ib.;
—— like pretty stories about the Queen (Victoria), no matter of displeasure to the Most High, ib., 310;
—— Protestant First Principle against miracles, 'what God did once for the Apostles, He is not likely to do again,' Catholic to the contrary, Prepos., 301, 302, 303, 311;
—— list of some modern miracles accepted by the author, Prepos., 312, 313;
—— not on that account on a level with Scripture miracles; correspondence hereon with the Bishop of {97} Norwich (Dr. Hinds), ib., 408-16;
—— miracles of St. Philip Neri, too well attested to admit of fraud, Prepos., 333;
—— Newman's two Essays on Miracles (1826, 1842), main difference between them, Apo., 14, 22; in the first Essay, 'I could wish for some correction of opinion, but more of tone,' Mir., 373, 374, note;
—— miracles in clusters, at irregular intervals, accompanying especial effusions of the Spirit of God, Apo., 22, 23;
—— miracles ascribed to the oil of St. Walburga, Apo., 300-2, 391-4;
—— by miracles God 'confuses the laws of this physical universe and untunes the music of the spheres,' Mix., 314, 315;
—— 'there is a power which avails to alter and subdue this visible world, and to suspend and counteract its laws,' M.D., 103; S.N., 3, 42, 43, 118; Diff., ii., 76;
—— 'what is to alter the order of nature? I reply, That which willed it;—that which willed it, can unwill it,' G.A., 72; cf. Idea, 37, 38;
—— the devil cannot do real miracles, only miracles of knowledge, S.N., 32;
—— Christ 'did some miracles on the elements to show He was Creator, most on the infirmities of human nature to show He was its Redeemer,' S.N., 57;
—— His miracles typical, S.N., 121, 188;
—— miracles scarce now because saints are scarce and we have not faith, ib., 236, 237;
—— 'there are miracles now, but not public ones,' ib., 241, 242;
—— this or that ecclesiastical miracle not believed to the exclusion of all doubt, e.g., the liquefaction of St. Pantaleon's blood, G.A., 201;
—— Hume's argument against miracles, G.A., 306, 307; U.S., 195, 231,—uses a presumption as if it were a proof, G.A., 382, 383;
—— coincidences, not in themselves miraculous, which show the hand of God, G.A., 427-9, 445;
—— miracles and 'providences,' Apo., 298, 304.

Mixed education, sometimes a necessity, H.S., iii., 151; Idea, 8, 9;
—— 'a pure University system for Catholic youth' in Ireland, ordered by Rome, Idea, 20, 11;
—— Queen's Colleges, Prepos., 179.

Monarchia (principatus), in the Trinity, explained, T.T., 167-71;
—— involves what has been called the 'subordination' of the Son, ib., 172-4; Ari., 263-6; Ath., ii., 217-9, 450;
—— an expression better avoided, T.T., 174; Dev., 135-8;
—— the principatus of the Father still a valuable doctrine, T.T., 175-8;
—— 'the formal safeguard of the faith against Nestorianism,' ib., 179;
—— Thomassin quoted for it, ib., 180-4; cf. P.S., vi., 58-60; P.S., iii., 170, 171.

Monastic Orders, their origin, 'kings and monks came into the Church together,' P.S., vii., 68-70;
—— monasticism a substitution of dead forms, U.S., 39;
—— praise of monastic life, Ess., ii., 412-9; H.S., ii., 163-5;
—— needed in Church of England to check Dissent, D.A., 39-42; H.S., ii., 101, 102;
—— penitential character of, Dev., 395-9;
—— the call to give up all for Christ, S.D., 124, 292; H.S., ii., 95;
—— 'what are the humble monk and the holy nun but Christians after the very pattern given us in Scripture?' S.D., 290, 291;
—— 'calm faces, and sweet plaintive voices, and spare frames, and gentle manners,' ib., 291;
—— rise and office of monasticism, H.S., ii., 96, 97;
—— if men may not be {98} monks, they will turn Methodists, H.S., ii., 165;
—— no more 'distressing development of the cruel temper of Protestantism' than its scoffing at convents for women, H.S., ii., 165-7;
—— ascetics prior to monks, ib., 166, 167;
—— story of Demetrias, H.S., ii., 168, 169, 172, 183, 184;
—— St. Benedict, patriarch of Western Monachism, ib., ii., 370-2;
—— the world so perturbed in the sixth century that nothing seemed left but to fly from it: 'early monachism was flight from the world, and nothing else,' H.S., ii., 374, 375;
—— in time a new world arose, and monks had to go back to govern it, H.S., ii., 442, 443;
—— the monastic institute demands summa quies, putting limitations on sense and even on reason, ib., ii., 376, 377;
—— 'to the monk heaven was next door: he formed no plans, he had no cares; if he lived a day longer, he did a day's work more,' H.S., ii., 383, 409, 423, 426, 427, 436;
—— monastic studies, their limits, H.S., ii., 420-36;
—— duty of monks 'to deny themselves literature just as they would particular friendships or figured music,' H.S., iii., 197.

Monophysitisin, predominant in the East, Dev., 297-306;
—— set aside by St. Leo, Dev., 306-12, note;
—— continuance of the heresy, Dev., 313-9;
—— the Henoticon, Dev., 319;
—— dreary and waste condition of the Church at the time, Dev., 320, 321;
—— lesson of the whole transaction, Dev., 322; Diff., i., 317-20.

Music, the praise of, much more than a mere sound which is gone and perishes, U.S., 346, 347;
—— Idea, 81;
—— lascivious Greek music, Ath., ii, 17, 18;
—— Church of England psalmody needs improvement, D.A., 38, 39;
—— Ambrosian chants, H.S., i., 358-60;
—— figured music not monastic, H.S., iii., 197;
—— Gregorian music, like Gothic sculpture, an inchoate science, and so in no danger of giving the law to Religion, Idea, 78, 79; L.G., 283;
—— music and dancing, L.G., 23, 24;
—— sounds and scents, ib., 96-8;
—— Gregorians and Gothic, ib., 276, 277;
—— 'have figured music in Gothic churches, keep your Gregorian for basilicas,' L.G., 282-6.

Mystery, deepened by revelation, P.S., i., 205-11;
—— mysteries make heroes, P.S., ii., 207-16;
—— our own being a mystery, P.S., iv., 283-7;
—— dreams a mystery, ib., iv., 288, 290;
—— mystery indescribable in words, ib., iv., 286, 291;
—— use of mysteries, ib., iv., 292, 293;
—— mysteries distasteful to secular minds, dear to Christians, Ari., 272, 273; Ath., ii., 44;
—— Mystery in contrast with Manifestation, Ess., i., 40-8, 70;
—— Mysteries of Nature (about the being of a God) and of Grace (about the teaching of the Church), Mix., 260-83;
—— mystery of God having no beginning, ib., 265; of His having passed an eternity by Himself, ib., 266, 267, 287-9; of His determining to pass a second eternity with creation, ib., 269, 270, 289, 290; of His creating a lifeless world, ib., 271, 272;
—— mystery of the brute creation, Mix., 272, 273;
—— of man, ib., 274;
—— Catholic mysteries, ib., 265-8, 275;
—— 'if I must submit my reason to mysteries, it does not much matter whether it is a mystery more or a mystery less,' Mix., 274;
—— 'I would not believe in a God who had no mysteries,' S.N., 282, 297, 298, notes; P.S., vi., 333, 334;
—— creation 'passes the line, and other mysteries are but {99} its continuation,' S.N., 306;
—— 'theology is ever running into mysteries;' where it stops, 'logic blunders on,' as 'the Arians went ahead with logic, and so lost the truth,' Diff., ii., 81, 82;
—— 'we can assent to a mystery,' i.e. to 'a statement uniting incompatible notions,' —nonsense not a mystery, G.A., 46;
—— our notions in such cases incompatible because inadequate, ib., 46, 47, 51;
—— hence the inconceivable (to us) is not necessarily the impossible, ib., 51;
—— 'Arians did not admit into their theology the notion of mystery,' Ath., ii., 44;
—— a mystery is couched in propositions, understood apart, but not in their combination, Idea, 462-4.

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Newman Reader — Works of John Henry Newman
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