Paley, his argument from Tradition for the primitive facts of Christianity, applicable also to doctrines, Ess., i., 132-4;
—— his Evidences of Christianity, U.S., 65, 66, 197, 198, 199, 261, 264, 271, 293, 294; G.A., 424-7; Jfc., 268, note.

Palmer of Worcester, came to Oxford from Dublin, Ess., i., 187, 219; Apo., 40;
—— his Treatise on the Church of Christ, Ess., i., 183, 184, 188, 189; Apo., 65;
—— maintains the Branch theory, Ess., i., 196 197, 217;
—— betokening a goodwill to Catholics {110} and an appreciation of Unity, Ess., i., 217, 218;
—— argues that as there is no centre of unity, the estrangements of English, Greek, Roman, do not involve schism, ib., i., 199;
—— justifies the Church of England by the schism of Acacius and the great schism of the West, ib., i., 200;
—— minimizes the differences that divide Christendom, ib., i., 203-8;
—— sed contra, Ess., ii., 454;
—— dislikes the phrase 'fundamentals of faith,' Ess., i., 209-11;
—— disowns the ordinary Via Media, and thinks dogmatic teaching capable of increase, Ess., i., 216, 217;
—— sed contra, Palmer disavows this, Ess., ii., 454, 455;
—— 'thinks they (decrees of Trent) all bear a Catholic interpretation,' Apo., 158;
—— 'can whitewash the Jerusalem Bishopric,' Apo., 160.

Pantheism, 'the great deceit which (A.D. 1838) awaits the age to come,' D.A., 233; Idea, 37-9;
—— repugnant to the feelings of man, Diff., i., 31;
—— pantheist idea of love of God, 'looking at what does not notice us,' S.N., 124.

Papacy, analogy with Jewish monarchy, P.S., ii., 251-4; Ess., i., 150;
—— taken for Antichrist, Apo., 7, 52;
—— Baxter's saying: 'If the Pope was not Antichrist, he had bad luck to be so like him': 'not bad luck, but sheer necessity,' as image and counterfeit must be alike, Ess., ii., 173;
—— 'doctrine of the Pope's universal Bishopric,' growth of, V.M., i., 180-2; Ess., ii., 270, 271, 274;
—— grew by favour of the people, Ess., i., 150-3, 162;
—— repudiated by Gregory I. and Aeneas Sylvius (Pius II.), V.M., i., 183-7; Ess., ii., 273;
—— sed contra, V.M., i., 188, note;
—— 'the doctrine doubtless was the subject of a development,' V.M., i., 180, note; Dev., 148-65; Barrow quoted to this effect, Dev., 152, 153, 162-4;
—— 'the Pope disfranchising all bishops but himself, and absorbing the episcopate into himself,' Ess., ii., 173;
—— 'the Pope the heir by default of the Ecumenical Hierarchy of the fourth century,' Diff., ii., 207-11; explanation of the above phrase, ib., ii., 356, 357;
—— 'supposing there be otherwise good reason for saying that the Papal Supremacy is part of Christianity, there is nothing in the early history of the Church to contradict it,' Dev., 154;
—— 'the See and Church of Peter, into which error never intruded,' H.S., i., 209;
—— tenth century scandals, Ess., ii., 255-60, 263, 264;
—— 'of nothing is there less pretence of proof than that the Holy See, while persecution raged, imposed a faith upon the ecumenical body,' H.S., i., 209;
—— 'in his religious acts, we must never oppose his will, or criticize his policy: we must never murmur at that absolute rule which the Sovereign Pontiff has over us: in his government of the Church, he is guided by an intelligence more than human: even in secular matters it is ever safer to be on his side,' O.S., 286;
—— 'in certain (impossible) cases I should side, not with the Pope, but with the Civil Power': in other such, 'I should obey the Pope and not the Law,' Diff., ii., 240, 241, 357-60;
—— 'a Pope is not infallible in his laws, nor in his commands, nor in his acts of state, nor in his administration, nor in his public policy,' Diff., ii., 256, 257, 260, 261;
—— 'I give an absolute obedience to neither' Pope nor {111} Queen, Diff., ii., 243;
—— 'I shall drink—to the Pope, if you please,—still, to Conscience first, and to the Pope afterwards,' Diff., ii., 261;
—— 'obedience to the Pope is what is called "in possession"; that is, the onus probandi of establishing a case against him lies, as in all cases of exception, on the side of Conscience,' Diff., ii., 258;
—— 'our Lord God the Pope': 'the words occurred in the gloss of a canonist named Zenzelius, in one, or more than one, edition of the Decretals,' Ess., ii., 128;
—— papal policy in annexing Ireland to the English crown, H.S., iii., 261-5, 286, 287, 307, 308, 312;
—— detachment characteristic of the Popes, ib., 130-4, 140-4;
—— sagacity of the Popes, ib., 146, 147;
—— 'Peter no recluse, no solitary student, what grey hairs are on the head of Judah?' Idea, 13, 14;
—— the Pope 'sole proper successor of the Apostles,' L.G., 394;
—— Pope's Temporal Power, what its enemies said against it, O.S., 293; replies, ib., 294-303; said Power not a Theocracy as that of Israel under the Judges, even that was not an era of well-being, O.S., 295, 296; both Israelites and Romans have been stiff-necked, ib., 296-8; analogy of Israelites asking for a King, O.S., 299-302;
—— Satanic influence in politics, O.S., 304, 305;
—— hypothesis of the retention of the Temporal Power, O.S., 310, 311; hypothesis of the loss of it, ib., 312-4;
—— 'the old man found in his place as before, saying Mass over the tomb of the Apostles,' Diff., i., 178, 179;
—— 'innumerable the springs on which the celestial machinery (of Apostolical power) is hung,' Diff., i., 180
—— Papal condemnations generally 'express what any good Catholic of fair abilities would say himself,' Apo., 256, 257;
—— animadversions on secular matters bearing on religion, Apo., 258, 259;
—— 'by reason of the very power of the Popes they have commonly been slow and moderate in their use of it,' Apo., 267, 268; Diff., ii., 342;
—— a prayer for the Pope, M.D., 274-6;
—— 'never so powerful as now,' S.N., 33;
—— exaggeration of Papal claims, 'wild words, truths stated in the most paradoxical form, principles stretched till they were close upon snapping,' Diff., ii., 176, 177;
—— 'while I acknowledge one Pope, jure divino, I acknowledge no other,' Diff., ii., 346;
—— foolish ignoring of Pope by Governments, Diff., ii., 190-2, 237, 239;
—— 'one John of Tuam, with a Pope's full apostolic powers, would be a greater trial to successive ministries than an Ecumenical Bishop at Rome,' Diff., ii., 211;
—— 'the progress of concentration not the work of the Pope,' ib., 211, 212;
—— 'to believe in a Church is to believe in the Pope,' Diff., ii., 208;
—— Pius VII. and Napoleon, ib., 215, 216;
—— papal right to excommunicate and depose princes, limitations to, laid down by Pius IX., Diff., ii., 220-2;
—— what ecclesiastical authority shall we obey (Heb. xiii., 7, 17), if not the Pope? Diff., ii., 225, 226;
—— 'weight of his (the Pope's) hand upon us, as private men, absolutely unappreciable,' Diff., ii., 229; no more enslaving than the authority of the law of the land, ib., 227, 228, or of our medical adviser, ib., 231, 232;
—— influence of, rests on the conscience of mankind, which at {112} the same time it enlightens, Diff., ii., 252-4;
—— the stylus curiĉ, papal pronouncements couched in technical language, which it takes an expert to read, Diff., ii., 294-7;
—— 'the Rock of St. Peter on its summit enjoys a pure and serene atmosphere, but there is a great deal of Roman malaria at the foot of it,' Diff., ii., 297, 298;
—— pronouncements ex cathedra, limitations to, Diff., ii., 325, 326, 329-32;
—— condemned propositions, Diff., ii., 333, 334;
—— 'a council is only one of the various modes in which he (the Pope) exercises his infallibility,' Diff., ii., 371;
—— the Papacy not 'a standing organ of revelation, like the series of Jewish prophets,' Diff., ii., 327, 328; Ess., i., 159.

Papal Aggression, of 1850, 'insolent and insidious,' 'bobs, and bobs-royal, and triple-bob-majors, and grandsires,' Prepos., 76, 77; O.S., 167, 168, 317-27; S.N., 68, 69.

Parables, the Lion, Prepos., 4-11;
—— the Russian lecturer, ib., 26-41, 406, 407;
—— the stolen pocket-book, ib., 90, 91;
—— Don Felix Malatesta, ib., 94, 95;
—— the theodolite, ib., 349, 350, 353, 375;
—— the mariners who encamped on a whale, Diff., i., 150;
—— the sailor whose legs were shattered in the action off Algiers (a fact), Apo., 204;
—— the convict who on the scaffold bit off his mother's ear, Apo., 203;
—— the mind like a double mirror, G.A., 195;
—— manuscript found of a courtier of Herod, D.A., 14, 15;
—— 'the Israelites going out of Egypt with their dough unleavened and their kneading-troughs on their shoulders,' Dev., 68;
—— the fisherman who let out the genius from the brass bottle, Idea, 304;
—— Milton's day-star, Prepos., 240;
—— the 'clamberer on a steep cliff,' 'the stepping by which great geniuses climb the mountains of truth,' U.S., 257;
—— 'the Thames, had the range of hills been unbroken, would have streamed off to the north-east,' H.S., i., 86;
—— Witney blanket monopoly, D.A., 346, 347;
—— islands in the sea, tops of everlasting hills, P.S., iv., 178.

Party, the Church a party, in what sense, P.S., vii., 241; Ari., 257-9; L.G., 208, 209;
—— the Oxford Movement a party, Diff., i., 127-9, 153, 154;
—— compromise essential to combination, provided no sacrifice of the main object of the combination, Idea, 22-4;
—— a party defined, 'an extra-legal body,' a body exercising influence instead of law, L.G., 164-8;
—— the man of no party or of all parties, ib., 171;
—— are parties good or simply necessary? L.G., 171, 172;
—— parties in the Church, ib., 173, 174, 177;
—— the party-leader, ib., 177, 178, 181;
—— defined again, 'persons who band together in their own authority for the maintenance of views of their own,' ib., 235;
—— Newman's impatience at the Tractarians being called a party, Apo., 59;
—— 'a violent ultra party which exalts opinions into dogmas,' Apo., 260.

Passionists, St. Paul of the Cross, Father Dominic, L.G., 420-4; Apo., 234, 235.

Past, never returns, P.S., v., 99, 200; Ess., i., 288, note; Idea, 17, 18; L.G., 256;
—— 'the past never returns—it is never good; the past is out of date, the past is dead: the past has returned, the dead lives,' O.S., 168, 169;
—— not dead, S.N., 279.

Paul, St., relation with St. Stephen, P.S., ii., 96: parallel with {113} Jacob, ib., 98, 99; his sin, ib., ii., 104, 105;
—— points of contrast and agreement with the Twelve, ib., ii., 188-202;
—— not in discord with the plain meaning of the Gospels, P.S., iii., 78, 79;
—— misinterpreted for three hundred years, P.S., v., 124, 125;
—— argument of his epistle to the Romans, ib., v., 160-2;
—— his gift of sympathy, ib., v., 300-2; O.S., 106-20;
—— his spiritual knowledge, P.S., v., 329;
—— his conversion no encouragement to the slothful, P.S., viii., 210, 212, 213;
—— a character suitable for conversion, ib., viii., 218;
—— much in him not changed, but redirected, ib., viii., 227;
—— his pride abased, ib., viii., 228;
—— his glimpse of the Face of Christ, ib., viii., 229;
—— some of his sayings would not have been written by a Calvinist, U.S., 138;
—— contrasted with King Saul, ib., 167;
—— his arguments long ago abandoned, ib., 218;
—— 'teaches the nothingness of natural reason, as an appreciation of explicit evidences, in the conversion of a soul,' U.S., 237, note;
—— his arguments to be taken seriously, Jfc., 124-6;
—— Paley's Horĉ Paulinĉ quoted, ib., 127, 128;
—— not to be interpreted in contradiction with St. James, Jfc., 274, 275, 288-91; uses the same instances as St. James, ib., 296, 297; Galatians, Ari., 16, 19;
—— his reserve in the communication of truth, Heb. and 1 Cor., Ari., 42-4;
—— dismay of an exponent of Galatians or Ephesians at a sudden reappearance of St. Paul, Mix., 200, 201; Prepos., 340; G.A., 200;
—— in him the supernatural combined with the natural instead of superseding it, O.S., 92, 93;
—— 'loved his brethren not only for Jesus' sake, but for their own sake also,' O.S., 114;
—— his liking for the classics, ib., 97, 98;
—— passionate love for his own nation, ib., 99-102;
—— his human sympathy, putting him on a level with his brethren, O.S., 109-12;
—— Sexagesima Sunday set apart for, S.N., 62, 63;
—— his habit as he lived, V.V., 168.

Paul of Samosata, deposed for heresy, a man of the world, no theologian, Ari., 3-6; Ath., i., 25;
—— Paul and Nestorius, ib., i., 237-9; T.T., 54-6;
—— said that the Word was incarnate not as a substance or person, but only as a quality, T.T., 362, 363, 369.

Peace, 'what is fulness of joy but peace? joy is tumultuous only when not full,' P.S., ii., 229;
—— 'whether in great joy or sorrow we are silent: thus in Christ's death and resurrection,' S.N., 182, 183;
—— present peace of the Church, P.S., v., 280-2, 287, 288, 289;
—— peace of heaven, P.S., vi., 326;
—— peace in the Holy Trinity, ib., vi., 365-70;
—— peace of the Christian, P.S., v., 69-71;
—— peace not at the price of truth, H.S., i., 375-7;
—— Thomas Scott's maxim, 'Holiness rather than peace,' Apo., 5;
—— 'may God arise and shake terribly the earth rather than that souls be lost by present ease,' P.S., ii., 181;
—— Benedictine peace, H.S., ii., 377, 383, 385, 407-9, 426, 427, 452.

Peel, Sir Robert, a follower of Brougham in the Tamworth Reading Room, D.A., 254 sq.;
—— unseated in 1829 by the influence of the Oxford Colleges, H.S., iii., 231, 232;
—— Newman's vote against him, Apo., 14;
—— Blanco White's for him, Ess., i., 28.

Pelagianism, persons who are practically Pelagians, P.S., v., 135, 136. {114}

Persecution, a blessing, P.S., ii., 180, 181;
—— 'if the world does not persecute, it is because she (the Church) does not preach,' P.S., v., 297;
—— an anti-christian power cannot long abstain from persecuting, U.S., 135;
—— general question of the use of force in religion, Ath., ii., 123-6;
—— treatment of the heresiarch, Ari., 234, 235; Ess., i., 279, 280, note; Apo., 47;
—— Church begins and ends in persecution, D.A., 93, 94;
—— Decian persecution, Call., 68-72, 141, 142;
—— Church's use in past time of the civil sword, Mix., 253;
—— Protestants still persecute in private life, Prepos., 185-92;
—— Elizabethan persecution, ib., 216, 217;
—— persecution made England Protestant, Prepos., 367, 368.

Petavius, on justification, Jfc., 352, 353;
—— on the Ante-Nicene Fathers, V.M., i., 60-3, notes; Ari., 224, 420, 421;
—— on hypostasis and usia in the decree of Nicĉa, T.T., 78;
—— on the Semi-Arian attitude to ex usia, ib., 82;
—— advises us to be content with true and solid praises of the Holy Virgin, Diff., ii., 109.

Philip Neri, St., his work 'in that low and narrow cell at San Girolamo,' Idea, 234-8;
—— his innocence, Mix., 51;
—— his fear of falling away, ib., 139;
—— St. Philip in London, Mix, 240;
—— parallel with St. Paul, O.S., 118-20;
—— his salutation to English students, Salvete flores martyrum, O.S., 181, 182;
—— the Renaissance into which he was born, O.S., 201-9; Idea, 234, 235;
—— Savonarola; after Savonarola, Philip, O.S., 210-20, 237;
—— his indebtedness to SS. Benedict, Dominic, Ignatius, O.S., 220-9;
—— 'ever putting himself in the background,' ib., 229-31;
—— the like wish for the Fathers of the Oratory, to do good without notoriety, O.S., 241, 242;
—— 'little affection for the pulpit,' O.S., 237; S.N., 322;
—— 'was called the Society's (S.J.) bell of call, so many subjects did he send to it,' Idea, 235;
—— his miracles, numerous, well-attested, bar all suspicion of fraud, Prepos., 333;
—— discerns the sacerdotal character, Apo., 341;
—— his dislike of liars, Apo., 282;
—— tenderness for animals, M.D., 152, 153;
—— his virtues, humility, ib., 131-4; devotion, ib., 136-9; prayer, ib., 140-3; purity, ib., 145-8; tenderness of heart, ib., 150-2; cheerfulness, ib., 155-7; patience, ib., 159-60; zeal, ib., 162-5;
—— miraculous gifts, ib., 167-70;
—— litany with enumeration of virtues, M.D., 343-9;
—— four prayers to him, ib., 371-8;
—— his devotion to the Holy Ghost, ib., 375;
—— Newman's attitude towards him, ib., 530;
—— comparison of Blessed Sebastian Valfre, S.N., 159;
—— his vision the day he died, V.V., 295;
—— 'one I more affect than Jesuit, Hermit, Monk, or Friar,' ib., 296;
—— the image of his Lord, ib., 298, 299;
—— St. Philip in his School, 'this is the Saint of gentleness and kindness,' V.V., 310, 311;
—— St. Philip in his Disciples, ib., 312-4;
—— Latin hymns in his honour for Vespers and Lauds, V.V., 371-4.

Philosophy in the sense of the perfection of intellect, as such; the human counterpart of Divine Wisdom, Idea, 124, 125; U.S., 281, 282;
—— philosophy in this sense the formal scope and aim of University education, Idea, 125, 126;
—— presupposes knowledge, yet is not knowledge, ib., 129, 130;
—— knowledge acquirement, philosophy enlargement, ib., 130; instances of enlargement consequent {115} upon acquirement, ib., 130-3; U.S., 282-6; such enlargement not by mere acquirement, but by formative power of mind reducing acquirements to order, Idea, 134; U.S., 287;
—— abundance of information not philosophy, U.S., 288, 289; Idea, 135, 136, 139-41, 151, 152;
—— majestic calm of philosophy, of the well-trained intellect, U.S., 291, 292; Idea, 137-9, 178;
—— a liberal education useful as health is useful, Idea, 164-6; consists, says Davison, of exactness and vigour of judgment, not got by 'a gatherer of simples,' ib., 173;
—— philosophy an aid to religion, expelling the excitements of sense by the higher charms of intellect, Idea, 184-90;
—— philosophical religion, what it may come to, Idea, 202, 217, 218;
—— 'the philosophy of imperial intellect,' maxims of, Idea, 461;
—— the unphilosophical unable to see conclusions, L.G., 162, 163;
—— 'speculation,' mental sight, G.A., 73, 74.

Physical Science and Philosophy, 'to have recourse to physics to make men religious is like recommending a canonry as a cure for the gout,' D.A., 299; but also Idea, 184-90;
—— Cicero's O vitiĉ philosophia dux meant that 'while we were thinking of philosophy, we were not thinking of anything else; how to keep thinking of it was extra artem,' D.A., 264, 265; Idea, 116, 117, 120, 121;
—— theory that diversion is the instrument of improvement, D.A., 266, 267, 271; Idea, 488;
—— why Science has so little of a religious tendency, D.A., 293, 294; Idea, 401-3;
—— 'no religion as yet has been a religion of science or of philosophy,' D.A., 296;
—— 'say that religion hallows the study (of nature), and not that the study (of nature) creates religion,' D.A., 303;
—— 'I would rather be bound to defend the reasonableness of assuming that Christianity is true, than to demonstrate a moral governance from the physical world,' D.A., 295;
—— 'even religious minds cannot discern these (traces of a Moral Governor) in the physical sciences,' D.A., 303;
—— summary of the relations of physics with religion and morality, D.A., 304;
—— philosophers often the meanest of mankind, S.D., 60, 61;
—— physical science, like faith, tells us that things are not as they seem, S.D., 65, 66;
—— the virtuous man of Greek and Roman philosophy not taken seriously, H.S., i., 261, 262;
—— Pope has no duty towards secular knowledge except in the interest of revealed truth, Idea, pref., pp. x., xi.;
—— exclusive devotion to physical science leads to irritation at the introduction of religion, Idea, 43, 44, 52, 53, 83, 84, 401, 402;
—— physical sciences so many partial views or abstractions, philosophy the science of sciences, Idea, 45-51;
—— as well leave man out as leave God out from the circle of sciences, ib., 53-9;
—— no science can be safely omitted, and the less so in proportion to the field which it covers and the depth to which it penetrates, Idea, 60;
—— if theology is left out, other sciences will usurp the vacant place, and in doing so will forfeit the character of science and fall into the excesses of private judgment, Idea, 74-8, 83, 84, 96-8; examples, usurpations of Painting, ib., 79; of Music, ib., 80, 81; of Architecture, {116} ib., 82; of Political Economy, ib., 86-94;
—— 'large views' of scientific men, 'extravagantly and ruinously carried out in spite of theology, sure to become but a great bubble, and to burst,' Idea, 94;
—— science in isolation illiberal, ib., 100, 101;
—— 'physical science is in a certain sense atheistic for the very reason that it is not theology,' Idea, 221, 222;
—— physicists apt to dislike what does not lend itself to the inductive method, as revealed truth does not, Idea, 223, 224;
—— we have experience of what classics do for education, we have no experience that physical science will do the like, Idea, 263;
—— an unbeliever may teach Catholics physics, if he will teach nothing but physics, but he won't, Idea, 299-304;
—— expectation of some discovery of physics or history that may overthrow religion, ib., 398, 399;
—— physical science, exclusively pursued, tends to make men indifferentists or sceptics in religion, Idea, 400-3;
—— physics and theology, separate spheres, no intercommunion, no collision, Idea, 432-5;
—— the six days of creation, ib., 439;
—— physics inductive, experimental, progressive; theology deductive, traditional, and in comparison stationary, Idea, 441, 442;
—— neither Physics nor Theology has been content to remain on its own homestead, hence quarrels; inductive theology as bad as deductive physics, Idea, 441-8;
—— in cases of physics seeming to contradict revelation, 'the point will eventually turn out, first, not to be proved, or, secondly, not contradictory, or, thirdly, not contradictory to anything really revealed, e.g., Copernicanism,' Idea, 466, 467;
—— 'it will not satisfy me, if religion is here and science there,' O.S., 5-8, 12, 13;
—— physical laws and the uniformity of nature, G.A., 68-72; 'the order of nature is not necessary, but general in its manifestations,' G.A., 70, 71; 'a law is not a cause, but a fact; when we come to the question of a cause, we have no experience of any cause but Will,' G.A., 72;
—— false philosophy makes conscience go for nothing in an 'infinite eternal network of cause and effect,' Diff., ii., 249.

Physical Theology, distinguished from Natural Theology, Idea, 61, 449, note; but apparently confounded with it, P.S., i., 317-9; O.S., 74; U.S., 114, 115;
—— Physical Theology, 'no science at all,' but 'a series of pious or polemical remarks on the physical world viewed religiously,' Idea, 61;
—— Physical Theology, inclusive of the Argument from Design, exhibits power, wisdom, and goodness of God, and thus has 'rendered great services to faith,' Idea, 450;
—— 'is pretty much what it was two thousand years ago,' ib., 450, 451;
—— 'has almost been used as an instrument against Christianity,' ib., 451, 454;
—— 'I have ever viewed it with the greatest suspicion,' ib., 452, 453; U.S., 28;
—— 'teaches three divine attributes, I may say, exclusively,' nothing of duty, conscience, particular providence, eschatology, Idea, 452, 453; P.S., i., 317-9;
—— 'cannot be Christian, in any true sense, at all,' Idea, 454;
—— 'speaks only of laws, cannot contemplate miracles': the 'Being of Power, Wisdom, Goodness, and nothing else,' {117} whom it exhibits, 'is not very different from the God of the pantheist,' ib., 454;
—— 'graft the science, if so it is to be called, on Theology proper (on "supernatural teaching"), and it will be in its right place, and will be a religious science,' Idea, 455.

Physis, in third and fourth centuries used of the 'Divine Being,' either of God as One, or of any one of the Persons of the Trinity, T.T., 352, 353; Ari., 443, 444;
—— the Humanity of the Word called physis, T.T., 356, 357; still not in the same full sense in which His Divinity is physis, ib., 357;
—— five differences between Christ and the rest of mankind, ib., 357, 358;
—— either the Word must be absorbed into the man, which is Sabellianism, ib., 359, 360; or the man taken up into the Word, which involves change in the Humanity, ib., 359-61; this fact of the Humanity being taken up, and therefore not a being complete in itself, explains St. Cyril's formula, 'one Incarnate Nature (physis) of God the Word,' ib., 362; which means, not the coalescing of the two natures into one, but that there are not two Sons, one before and one upon the Incarnation, ib., 367, 368;
—— physis means attributes generally, which may include imperfections, ib., 372-4;
—— physis sparingly used by the Fathers in speaking of our Lord's Humanity, ib., 378, 379;
—— the sense of Cyril's formula declared, ib., 380, 381; of recognized authority in the Church, ib., 381.

Plato, Platonism in the early Fathers, Ari., 89-95;
—— Neo-Platonists un-Aristotelian, ib., 109, 110;
—— his doctrine of Ideas employed to countenance scepticism, H.S., i., 265, note, 266;
—— 'Plato made Semi-Arians, and Aristotle Arians,' Ari., 335, note; T.T., 207.

Pius IX., his Encyclical and Syllabus of 1864, Diff., ii., 262-98;
—— quoted on invincible ignorance, ib., 335, 336;
—— personal influence of at the Vatican Council, ib., 193.

Poetry, tragic, excellence said by Aristotle to depend on the plot, Ess., i., 1; a statement negatived by Greek tragedy generally, ib., i., 2-7;
—— Aristotle sets too much store by ingenious workmanship, ib., i., 7, 8;
—— a poem may be but partially poetical, ib., i., 11;
—— difference between poetical and historical narrative, ib., i., 13;
—— eloquence mistaken for poetry, e.g. Juvenal, ib., i., 17, 18, 24;
—— poets and novelists, sundry, discussed, ib., i., 12-23;
—— poetry ultimately founded on a correct moral perception, ib., i., 21-3;
—— Revealed Religion especially poetic, ib., i., 23;
—— poetry the gift of moving the affections through the imagination, its object the beautiful, ib., i., 29;
—— Keble's theory of poetry as the unburdening of a burdened mind, Ess., ii., 442;
—— the Church the most august of poets, her very being is poetry, ib., ii., 343, 442, 443;
—— old Anglicanism all but destitute of poetry, ib., ii., 443;
—— poetry always antagonist to science, H.S., ii., 386-8;
—— 'alas, what are we doing all our lives but unlearning the world's poetry and attaining to its prose!' Idea, 331, 332; L.G., 18, 19;
—— contrast of poetry and law, V.V., pref., v.-vii.;
—— notional and real apprehension of, G.A., 10, 78;
—— 'lines the birth of some chance morning or evening at an Ionian festival, or among the Sabine hills,' ib., 78. {118}

Polytheism, a natural sentiment corrupted, V.M., i., pref., pp. lxx., lxxi.;
—— Semitic races prone to, ib., pp. lxxi., lxxii;
—— the Church has not sought to extirpate but to purify the tendency to polytheism, ib., p. lxxiv.

Praise, of all who stand to us in Christ's place, lawfully desired, P.S., viii., 180, 181;
—— love of indiscriminate praise an odious sin, ib., viii., 178.

Prayer, inattention at, P.S., i., 142-5;
—— extempore, ib., 141, 258;
—— use of forms, ib., 260 sq.;
—— prayer the peculiar need of our times, P.S., iii., 303, 304, 348;
—— daily service a privilege rather than a duty, ib., iii., 305, 306, 311;
—— appropriate attendant on weekly communion, ib., iii., 315;
—— primitive practice, ib., iii., 307-9;
—— regular prayer calms the mind, ib., iii., 339 sq.;
—— intercessory prayer, the Christian's special prerogative, ib., iii., 350, 351, 353, 362-5;
—— not the function of the unregenerate, ib., iii., 354; Diff., ii., 68-72;
—— an exercise of our citizenship with heaven, P.S., iv., 228;
—— 'the language of heaven,' ib., iv., 229, 230;
—— food of faith, ib., iv., 231;
—— praying always, P.S., vii., 205, 206;
—— the pulse of spiritual life, ib., 209;
—— silly and wicked imaginings instead of praying always, ib., vii., 214, 215;
—— some prayers dangerous because so effectual, S.D., 48;
—— the Lord's Prayer, the Prayer of the Pilgrim, S.D., 289;
—— answers to prayer, S.D., 352, 353;
—— lessons in meditation for a beginner, M.D., 299-314;
—— seven litanies for private recitation, ib., 317-49;
—— prayer for the light of truth, ib., 386;
—— great mystery that prayer should have influence, S.N., 42, 43, 118, and may be called omnipotent, ib.; Diff., ii., 104;
—— intercessory prayer, binding together the whole Church militant and triumphant, Diff., ii., 68-71; P.S., iii., 350-65;
—— meditation a realization, G.A., 79; P.S., iv., 231;
—— the doctrine of meritorious intercession proper to natural religion, G.A., 407, 408.


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Newman Reader — Works of John Henry Newman
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