P (continued)


Preaching, tolerable till it comes home, P.S., iv., 299, 300;
street preaching, generally a new gospel, and therefore wrong, ib., iv., 242;
—— doubtfulness of good done by uncommissioned preaching, P.S., vi., 193, 194;
—— preaching truth better than refuting error, ib., vi., 203, 206;
—— evangelical view of preaching, Jfc., 321;
—— the flocking to preachers rather than to sacraments, V.M., ii., 39;
—— qualities of a good sermon,—α. earnestness, Idea, 407, 408, to be got by aiming at the object, ib., 409, 410; β. definiteness and unity, one sermon, not three, guided and limited by one distinct categorical proposition, ib., 410-2; γ. adaptation to the audience, ib., 414, 415;
—— 'tuneful periods worth nothing, unless they come spontaneously out of the abundance of the heart,' Idea, 413;
—— writing usually necessary, ib., 422, 423; but open reading of manuscript unadvisable, ib., 424; inferior sermon, delivered without book, answers better than one of high merit read, ib., 420-7; sermon so intricate that it must be read, both parties ought to read, ib., 424;
—— University preaching, Idea, 416-9; nothing recondite essential to the idea of a University sermon, ib., 416; sermons not lectures, Idea, 417; eleven suitable topics for University sermons, Idea, 418, 419; special ethical {119} situation not to be assumed without special knowledge, ib., 418;
—— a saying, 'all sermons are good,' L.G., 11, 71;
—— a gradual work, first one lesson, then another, M.D., 16;
—— 'his (St. Philip's) Fathers only converse, not preach,' S.N., 322; O.S., 237;
—— the Apostles 'argued not, but preached, and conscience did the rest,' V.V., 167;
—— 'the unworthy use of the more solemn parts of the sacred volume by the mere popular preacher,' G.A., 79, 80.

Predestination, not irrespective of human agency, P.S., ii., 321, 322;
—— predestinarian hypothesis to the contrary, ascribed to St. Augustine, ib., 322, 323;
—— its grounds, ib., ii., 324; grounds of Scripture for and against, ib., ii., 325-31;
—— 'the Master of Predestinarianism (St. Augustine) argues from Scripture, and never appeals to Catholic Tradition,' V.M., i., 171-3;
—— 'we do not tend to solve it (the mystery of the fewness of the elect) by saying that God has so decreed it: you do but throw it back a step,' P.S., v., 257;
—— 'carnal security,' 'they do not merely think that Christ's flock is small, but that every man can tell whether or no he belongs to it, and that they do know that they themselves belong to it,' ib., v., 259;
—— 'a neglect of human responsibility,' 'welcomed by the indolent,' U.S., 146-8;
—— discountenanced by Rom. ii., 6-11, U.S.,138;
—— 'there is a tendency to put out of sight the doctrine of election and sovereign grace,' Jfc., 189;
—— 'Augustinian doctrine of predestination, the mode in which minds of a peculiar formation have expressed the truth that the way of life is narrow,' Ess., i., 290;
—— Calvinism and Catholicism contrasted, Apo., 6;
—— Augustinianism not Calvinism, G.A., 251;
—— 'my own fault if I am not written in Thy book,' M.D., 540-3;
—— practical view of predestination, nothing got out of any concern into which you put in nothing, S.N., 122, 123;
—— 'a most profitable fact to consider,' S.N., 44-6;
—— 'God sows in waste to reap whom He foreknew,' V.V., 43, 44;
—— love of Jesus Christ the most infallible token of predestination, Diff., ii., 94;
—— distinction of predestination to grace and to glory, a modification of Augustinianism, Diff., ii., 336;
—— 'the destiny of being one of the elect of God,' L.G., 206, 207; Call., 29; O.S., 276.

Prejudice, a prejudgment, or judgment by anticipation, a presumption, nothing unfair in itself, Prepos., 227, 228; unfair when taken as infallible or held tenaciously against reason, ib., 228, 229, 277, 278;
—— not an act, but a habit of mind, ib., 229;
—— when directed against persons, 'a stain on the mind, not at all innocent or excusable,' depending upon the will, Prepos., 231-5; Apo., pref., xvi.;
—— prejudices held on grounds, principles taken for self-evident, Prepos., 278, 279;
—— a cause why men are not Catholics, S.N., 17-9.

Prejudiced Man, the Protestant, assumes his own possession of divine truth, circulates every story he can get hold of against Catholics, will take no denial, Prepos., 236-8; S.N., 17, 18;
—— glories in knowing nothing of Catholics personally, Prepos., 238;
—— is enraged at refutation, ib., 239, 240 the refuted story rises again 'like Milton's day-star,' Prepos., 240, 241;
—— will {120} refer the growth of Catholicism to anything else than its being true, ib., 243;
—— says (1) that there are no converts, (2) that they are weak and foolish, (3) that they went over on wrong motives, (4) that they are sure to come back, (5) that they have come back, (6) that they are very unhappy, (7) that they are greatly deteriorated in character, (8) that they have become infidels, (9) forgets that he ever heard of them, Prepos., 243-5;
—— the Prejudiced Man on his travels, ib., 249-52;
—— such prejudice, common in England, 'one of the worst sins of which our poor nature is capable,' corrupts the soul more than impurity or pride, Prepos., 262-5;
—— exemplified in Oates and Bedloe, ib., 266-9.

Priesthood, Christian, P.S., ii., 305 sq.;
—— woe to a counterfeit priesthood, P.S., iii., 75; P.S., iv., 280, 281;
—— the venture of Holy Orders, ib., iv., 304;
—— Christ's priests have no priesthood but His, P.S., vi., 242;
—— the one priesthood of Christ in the New Law, Jfc., 198, 201, notes;
—— a crime to intrude into a priest's office, P.S., viii., 40;
—— Arians assigned priesthood to Christ's divine nature, Ath., ii., 245, 246;
—— name not assumed till Jewish worship ended, Mir., 362;
—— 'priestcraft' not unbiblical, D.A., 216, 217;
—— typified in Elisha, D.A., 227-9;
—— priesthood of Christ, S.N., 69, 70;
—— imputation of priestcraft a kind of note of the Church, S.D., 298;
—— anti-sacerdotalism ends in irreligion, P.S., ii., 316-8; G.A., 246, 247;
—— priests men, not angels, Mix., 45-8, 60,61;
—— 'a Catholic priest has always a work to do and a harvest to reap,' Mix., 246;
—— priests, e.g. Pius VII., poor mortals, with no pretence to impeccability, Prepos., 334-9;
—— priestcraft is a craft in the sense in which goldsmiths' work is a craft, Diff., i, 210, 217;
—— priests not hypocrites, Apo., 254, 271;
—— 'when I became a Catholic, nothing struck me more than the English out-spoken manner of the Priests,' Apo., 27;
—— no hypocrite would sacrifice his life for his flock, e.g. as priests in the North did during the Irish fever, Apo., 212;
—— 'I wish we had half the cleverness they impute to us,' S.N., 18;
—— priesthood presupposes sin, S.N., 70; G.A., 392, 393;
—— the priestly office of cleansing, V.V., 197;
—— the rite of sacrifice in natural religion, G.A., 405, 407;
—— 'a sacerdotal order is historically the essence of the Church; if not divinely appointed, it is doctrinally the essence of Antichrist,' Ess., ii., 173.

Principles, not followed out by their author, followed out by his school, P.S., ii., 173;
—— first principles, or prepossessions, their influence on faith, U.S., 187-90; P.S., viii., 121, 122;
—— reader likely to make up his mind according to his previous modes of thinking, Ess., i., 223-33;
—— 'none of us can go a little way with a theory: once it possesses us, we are no longer our own masters': 'principles have a life independent of their authors,' Ess., ii., 222, 229;
—— 'all facts admit of two interpretations,' and 'enquirers will decide according to their prepossessions,' Mir., 352, 353, note, 364, 365; Prepos., pref., x.;
—— we shrink from God's utterances 'in consequence of our inward ears being attuned to false harmonies,' D.A., 217, 218;
—— difference between principles {121} and doctrines,—principles general, doctrines relate to facts,—principles permanent, doctrines grow,—principles practical, doctrines intellectual,—principles to doctrines as fecundity to generation,—principles develop doctrines, Dev., 178-89;
—— difference of principle, operating on the same data, may lead one mind to Rome, another to Germanism, Dev., 180;
—— principle a better test of heresy than doctrine, Dev., 181;
—— nine principles of Christianity,—dogma, faith, theology, sacraments, mystical sense of Scripture, grace, asceticism, malignity of sin, matter essential to man, and, as well as mind, capable of sanctification, Dev., 325, 326;
—— 'delicate instincts and perceptions which act as first principles,' 'celestial adumbrations,' early lost, lost by the Greeks sooner than by others, Call., 97;
—— principles from heaven, universal; prejudices accidental, particular, Prepos., 230, 287, 292, 293; there are grounds for a prejudice, but none for a principle, Prepos., 278, 279;
—— instances of first principles, ib., 280-3, 369;
—— first principles 'absolute monarchs'; when true, 'the best of fathers,' when false, 'the most cruel of tyrants,' Prepos., 283;
—— they make the difference between man and man, ib., 284; hence disputes, ib., 285, 286;
—— men commonly do not know their first principles, ib., 284;
—— awful government of the human mind, ib., 287;
—— Protestant first principle against, Catholic for, ecclesiastical miracles, Prepos., 301, 303;
—— Protestants on their own principles right, S.N., 201;
—— 'by first principles I mean the propositions with which we start in reasoning on any given subject-matter,' G.A., 60;
—— 'presumption' is 'an assent to first principles,' ib.;
—— trustworthiness of our faculties not a first principle, ib., 61, 346, 347;
—— existence of an external world a first principle, founded on an instinct common to us with brutes, and by man formulated into a conclusion, G.A., 61-3;
—— how men differ in first principles, G.A., 373-5;
—— sixteen first principles barring the way to Christianity, G.A., 416.

Private Judgment, as maintained by the English Church, a position intermediate between Protestantism and Rome, V.M., i., 128, 129, 134, 135;
—— 'if there is schism amongst us, it is that the Church of the day speaks not at all,' ib., i., 142, 143;
—— 'we are deprived of the power of excommunicating, which, in the revealed scheme, is the formal antagonist and curb of Private Judgment,' V.M., i., 140;
—— Protestant abuse of, ib., i., 145-67;
—— argues from Scripture without reference to Tradition; so abused by St. Cyprian, V.M., i., 169, 170; and by St. Augustine, ib., i., 171-3; such abuse has led, not only to Arianism, but to Purgatory and the Pope's Supremacy, V.M., i., 171, 174-85;
—— Private Judgment not allowed against Ecclesiastical Antiquity, V.M., i., 189, 190, notes;
—— private judgment in Scripture taken by the Fathers for a mark of heresy, Ath., ii., 247-53;
—— 'if they were believers already, they would not be seeking as though they were not' (Athanasius), Ath., i., 65;
—— 'a principle which leads to more than the thirty-two points of the compass,' Ess., ii., 336, 337;
—— a prima facie case against it when it leads to change of {122} communion, ib., ii., 337, 338;
—— what men cherish is 'not the right of private judgment, but the private right of judgment, their own and no one's else': indignation of staunch Protestant, 'when his daughter turns Roman and betakes herself to a convent,' Ess., ii., 339-41; Prepos., 185-7;
—— 'Divine aid alone can carry anyone safely and successfully through an inquiry after religious truth,' Ess., ii., 342;
—— a religion generally taken up without any regular exercise of private judgment, Ess., ii., 344-8;
—— conversions recorded in Scripture through a teacher, not by private judgment: any appeal made to private judgment is to settle who the teacher is, Ess., ii., 351, 352;
—— the simple question for private judgment is, what and where is the Church? Ess., ii., 353-5;
—— 'no revelation conceivable which does not involve a sacrifice of private judgment,' D.A., 397;
—— persons external to the Church must begin with private judgment in order ultimately to supersede it, L.G., 203, 204; Mix., 183; G.A., 191;
—— bulk of Oxford residents have never sought the truth, have used no private judgment at all, L.G., 368, 369;
—— commonly means passive impression, O.S., 148-50;
—— leads to persecution, Prepos., 221, 222;
—— the power in religion of a nation's will, Diff., i., 24, 25;
—— private judgment practically excluded by the Tractarians, Diff., i., 133, 163;
—— 'God did not create the visible Church for the protection of private judgment,' Diff., i., 212;
—— rife among Catholics, where not restrained by faith, Diff., i., 301;
—— 'less of private judgment in going with one's Church than in leaving it,' Apo., 188, 189;
—— its lawful exercise not confined to Protestants, Apo., 252;
—— daily prayer for the use of an enquirer, M.D., 386;
—— not the Catholic's ordinary guide, but useful for 'extraordinary, rare, nay, impossible emergencies,' Diff., ii., 244;
—— Newman's view of Private Judgment in 1837, V.M., i., 128-67; his view of it in 1841, Ess., ii., 336-74; in 1849, Mix., 192-213.

Probability, 'the guide of life,' but must be founded on certainties, G.A., 237-40;
—— converging probabilities may result in certitude, Apo., 20, 21, 199; G.A., 288-93, 411, 412;
—— probability, sufficient for a ground of action, not sufficient for faith, V.M., i., 86, 87, notes.

Prophetical Office of the Church of England, A.D. 1834-7, V.M., i., 1-355; pref., xv. sq.; Apo., 64-71.

Propositions, interrogative, conditional, categorical, G.A., 1, 2,—answering to three mental acts, doubt, inference, assent, ib., 5: a question is the expression of a doubt, a conclusion the expression of an inference, an assertion the expression of an assent, ib.; these three modes of entertaining a proposition answer to three characters of mind, the sceptic, the philosopher, the believer, ib., 6;
—— apprehension of, notional, real, ib., 9, 19, 20, 34-7.

Protestantism and polygamy, U.S., 326;
—— Protestant distinction of justification from sanctification, Jfc., 108-16; unscriptural, ib., 117-21;
—— 'frozen in an intermediate state between Protestant premisses and their rightful inferences,' Jfc., 128;
—— Protestant doctrine of justification a {123} shadow, Jfc., 179-82;
—— in its view of faith halts between Rome and England, ib., 261-4;
—— 'the great moral of the history of Protestantism,' Jfc., 339-41;
—— 'evident connexion of foreign Protestantism with infidelity,' V.M., i., 20;
—— 'Rome retains the principle of Catholicism perverted, Protestantism wanting in this principle,' V.M., i., 41, 45;
—— Protestant abuse of private judgment, V.M., i., 145-67, 267;
—— growth in Protestantism since the Reformation, V.M., ii., 23, 24, 27, 30, 41;
—— meaning of term Protestant, V.M., ii., 41, 42;
—— the Anglican liturgy not to Protestant taste, ib., ii., 43-7; Jfc., 330, 331;
—— Church of England not Protestant, V.M., ii., 137, 138, 216-8;
—— un-Protestant utterances of Bull, Thorndike, and others, V.M., ii., 379;
—— sixty-seven passages from the Homilies, not to the Protestant mind, V.M., ii., 330-9; Apo., 82-4;
—— La Mennais's account of Protestantism, Ess., i., 165, note;
—— on the ultra-Protestant theory no science of theology, Ess., i., 184, 185; Idea, 27-9; no notes of the Church, as being invisible, Ess., i., 195;
—— various names for ultra-Protestantism, its prospects in the Church of England, Ess., i., 294-7;
—— not the Christianity of history, Dev., 7-9;
—— Protestants dislike doctrinal articles such as the early Church fought for, e.g. in the case of Apollinaris, H.S., i., 391, 392, 397;
—— 'if Protestants can clean themselves into the likeness of Cyprian or Irenĉus, they must scrub very hard,' H.S., i., 403;
—— Jovinian, Aerius, Vigilantius, Protestant only in their negations, and represent no tradition, H.S., i., 409-16;
—— ecclesiastical history, an element the Protestant cannot breathe, H.S., i., 417, 438, 439;
—— 'if such a system of doctrine as the Protestant would now introduce ever existed in early times, it has been clean swept away as if by a deluge, suddenly, silently, and without memorial,' H.S., i., 418;
—— a Protestant argument, H.S., i., 419-21; contrast with the Apostolical Canons, H.S., i., 440-2;
—— as Protestantism never possibly could have corrupted into Monachism, it follows that, if Monachism be a corruption of the Primitive Church, the Primitive Church was not Protestant, H.S., ii., 164;
—— Protestant cruel scoffing at nuns, ib., 165-7;
—— Protestant-minded Catholics, Mix., 160-6;
—— 'Protestants generally have not faith, in the primitive meaning of that word,' Mix., 201-5; S.N., 15-7; their acquiescence in Scripture not faith, Mix., 205, 206;
—— 'Protestantism has gained nothing in Europe since its first outbreak,' ib., 249;
—— Protestants generally do not grasp the Incarnation, Mix., 344-6;
—— 'Protestantism cannot last without an establishment, though Catholicism can,' Prepos., 55, 56;
—— cannot bear either philosophy or history, Prepos., 57-9;
—— embodied in the person of the Sovereign, Prepos., 59-64;
—— 'Protestantism the profession of a gentleman, Catholicism of underbred persons,' 'no one can be a Catholic without apologizing for it,' Prepos., 66, 67;
—— coincident with the Renaissance, Protestantism has saturated English literature, ib., 68-72;
—— has maintained its ascendancy {124} in England by established tradition, ib., 84, 85; the great Protestant Tradition, its rivulets, ib., 126; worthless, ib., 88, 89;
—— 'preference of Maria Monk to Blanco White reveals a great fact; truth is not equal to the exigencies of the Protestant cause,' Prepos., 163-75;
—— Protestant 'does not mean all who are not Catholics, but the disciples of the Elizabethan Tradition,' ib., 178, 364;
—— Protestants as persecutors in private life, Prepos., 185-92; Elizabethan atrocities, ib., 216, 217; the very last persons in the world to talk of persecution, ib., 184, 220;
—— bigoted, narrow, unpractical, Prepos., 291-7;
—— concerning ecclesiastical miracles, Protestant and Catholic differ in first principles, Prepos., 301-11;
—— Protestant use of texts, chips, scraps, fragments, morsels, ib., 322-4, 331;
—— ignorance of Catholic tradition, consequent upon refusal of personal contact with Catholics, Prepos., 325-30, 340-2;
—— England Protestantized by persecution, Prepos., 367, 368;
—— old Catholic stock, converts, different bearing of Protestantism to the one and to the other, ib., 376, 377;
—— will have no collegiate, antiquarian religion, but one that shall give 'general satisfaction,' Diff., i., 24, 25;
—— Protestant confusion of faith with obedience, Diff., i., 269, 270; P.S., ii., 153, 157-9; P.S., iii., 81-7; P.S., v., 192, 196, 197;
—— knowledge of facts of dogma among Catholics; not knowledge, but mere opinion with Protestants, Diff., i., 276-8;
—— 'have no certainty of the doctrines they profess, do but feel that they ought to believe them,' Diff., i., 289; hence a laboured reverence, which becomes 'an unpleasant mannerism,' Diff., i., 290;
—— 'a Protestant does not know whither he is going any more than Adrian with his anima blandula,' S.N., 41;
—— one inconceivable plea for living and dying a Protestant, M.D., 126;
—— an 'historical religion,' in the bad sense of that term, S.N., 128, 129;
—— Samaritans better than some Jews, Protestants better than some Catholics, S.N., 254;
—— salvation of, have they faith? S.N., 325-7;
—— 'a smack of Protestantism' (Gladstone imputed to Newman), Diff., ii., 359, 360;
—— fundamental dogma of, the exclusive authority of Scripture, G.A., 243; this involves the holding of a host of propositions, no two of which are held in the same way, ib., 243, 244; going on one of these propositions a Protestant may become a Catholic, on another a Unitarian, on a third an atheist, ib., 245-7; so doing, 'he has made serious additions to his initial ruling principle, but he has lost no conviction of which he was originally possessed,' G.A., 247;
—— how a Protestant may subside into infidelity, G.A., 246, 247;
—— possible process of conversion of, G.A., 288-91;
—— 'there is this great difference between them and us: they do not believe that Christ set up a visible society, or rather kingdom, a necessary home and refuge for His people, but we do,' Diff., ii., 207.

Providence, has two aspects, one external, one internal, Ess., ii., 190;
—— works behind the veil of creatures by nature or by miracle, ib., ii., 190-2;
—— the seen a type of the unseen, ib., ii., 193;
—— particular Providence set forth, P.S., iii., 124-6; {125} P.S., iv., 251; H.S., ii., 287; L.G., 101, 206, 207; Call., 29; M.D., 284-6, 397-401, 486, 487, 522-5, 551, 552, 583-6; V.V., 45-7; G.A., 402, 403; P.S., vi., 248, 249;
—— the pillar of the cloud, 'lead, kindly light,' V.V., 156, 157;
—— Jacob's remembrance of past mercies, P.S., v., 76-85;
—— 'God's Providence is nearly the only doctrine held with a real assent by the mass of religious Englishmen,' G.A., 57.

Prussia, 'we predict (A.D. 1845) that in the event of a war Prussia will change her outlines in the map of Europe,' Dev., 43;
—— Prussia and Jerusalem, Apo., 141; Diff., i., 10, 11.

Psalms, imprecatory, P.S., iii., 184; V.M., ii., 47, 48;
—— psalms generally unsuitable to the arrogant Protestant spirit, ib.;
—— Messianic, restricted by Theodore of Mopsuestia, Dev., 289;
—— the Psalter has a Christian meaning, S.D., 256-70;
—— antiphonal singing of psalms introduced by St. Ambrose from the East, H.S., i., 358-60; H.S., ii., 65.

Public opinion, two classes not amenable to, P.S., i., 131;
—— People's will, often an unreality, P.S., v., 36, 37;
—— wholesome, not to be despised, but rather a thing of imagination and authority than of reason, H.S., iii., 3, 4; S.N., 6;
—— 'local opinion is real public opinion; but there is not, there cannot be, such in London,' Prepos., 381, 382.

Purgatory, first taught by St. Augustine, Augustine quoted, P.S., ii., 322, 323; V.M., i., 178; V.M., ii., 110, note;
—— 'a very afflicting thought,' not primitive, nor Scriptural, P.S., iii., 371, 372; V.M., ii., 110, 111, notes;
—— the faithful departed in an intermediate state, ripening for heaven, but none of them yet there, P.S., iii., 372-82;
—— 'in that vast receptacle of disembodied souls,' 'dreadful may be the memory of sins done in the body,' P.S., iv., 92, 114, 125;
—— 'a man may be in God's favour, yet his sins not absolutely forgiven,' ib., iv., 101, 125, 126;
—— 'rarely have persons maintained the sleep of the soul before Resurrection without falling into more grievous errors,' U.S., 326;
—— 'Purgatory the explanation of the Intermediate State [cf. P.S., iii., 367 sq.];
—— heterodox divines have advocated the doctrine of the sleep of the soul because they said it was the only successful preventive of belief in Purgatory,' Dev., 63;
—— doctrine of purgatory a gradual development, V.M., i., 72, 73, 174-80; Dev., 388-93;
—— 'treasury of merits,' application to Purgatory, V.M., i., 98, note;
—— purgatory and pardons disparage Christ's merits and Sacraments, V.M., ii., 37;
—— sed contra, ib., note;
—— none in purgatory but those who die in communion with Rome, ib., ii., 110;
—— sed contra, 'this is not so,' ib., note;
—— 'one purgatorian doctrine not Romish,' V.M., ii., 296, 297;
—— purgatorian fire, ib., ii., 370;
—— commemoration of the dead in the liturgy from Tertullian downwards, D.A., 204, 205; Dev., 367;
—— canonical penances leading up to the doctrine of Purgatory, Clement of Alexandria, SS. Cyprian and Cyril, Dev., 387-9;
—— 'it is in vain to look for missionaries on such scale as the need requires, without the doctrine of Purgatory,' Dev., 394, 395;
—— purgatory of the living soul, Mix., 81, 82;
—— seasons of refreshment there, M.D., 216;
—— every unexpiated, {126} though otherwise forgiven, sin has its punishment there, ib., 470-2;
—— 'at worst, flame; at best and always, desolation,' S.N., 25;
—— different mansions, one with no pain of sense at all, ib.;
—— consolations of purgatory, ib.; St. Francis of Sales on, ib., 26;
—— 'the willing plunge, the content of purgatory, next to the content of paradise,' S.N., 270;
—— 'in the willing agony he plunges and is blest,' V.V., 304;
—— 'take me away,' V.V., 366, 367;
—— how to escape purgatory, S.N., 270, 271;
—— 'this one effect of purgatory, to burn away in every one of us that in which we differ from each other,' S.N., 284;
—— in the meadow, hard by the river, waiting for the morning, V.V., 210, 211;
—— 'these two pains, so counter and so keen, will be thy veriest, sharpest purgatory,' V.V., 359, 360, 366, 367;
—— consigned to 'penal waters,' ib., 369, 370;
—— 'that the present Roman doctrine was not Catholically received in the first ages, is as clear as any fact of history,' V.M., ii., 407;
—— 'the practice of praying for the faithful departed, a fact of very early Antiquity,'—variously interpreted, V.M., ii., 407; Dev., 367; V.M., i., 180;
—— 'the present Roman doctrine,' as defined by the Council of Trent, V.M., ii., 370.

Purity, the will to have it, P.S., v., 349, 350;
—— temptations against, P.S., i., 38; P.S., vi., 7, 8; Mix., 97-9;
—— virginity not a Jewish virtue, P.S., vi., 187;
—— celibacy now taken to be 'all but a state of sin,' ib., vi., 187, 188;
—— simplicity the reward of the chaste and holy, ib., 264, 265;
—— slaves to impurity, U.S., 145, 146; Mix., 12;
—— impurity and irreligion go together, S.N., 94;
—— the two St. Johns examples of purity, Mix., 63-6; S.N., 1, 2;
—— the world's standard of purity, Mix., 148-50;
—— purity of the young Catholic, whence, Mix., 375, 376;
—— impure talk, 'a sort of vocal worship of the Evil One,' 'not like the seven Catholic Hours coming at intervals, but incessantly,' in a large city, O.S., 10; S.N., 60.

Pusey, Dr., joins the Oxford Movement, Apo., 61-3;
—— slow to realize Newman's change, Apo., 223-5;
—— comes to see the last of Newman, Apo., 236;
—— visit returned, ib., 391;
—— Cranmer Memorial in 1838, Pusey did not subscribe because Newman would not, Apo., 223;
—— his wide influence, unique in his day in Christendom, Diff., ii., 2;
—— his Eirenicon of 1864, 'you discharge your olive branch as if from a catapult,' Diff., ii., 7;
—— did not look with friendly eyes upon the hypothesis of Doctrinal Development, Diff., ii., 16;
—— his 'high notions of the Blessed Mary,' Diff., ii., 78;
—— argumentum ad hominem to Dr. Pusey, Diff., ii., 116, 117;
—— his Tract on Holy Baptism attacked and defended, V.M., ii., 145-94;
—— his saying (in Tract 81), 'the doctrine of the Sacrifice cannot be the same where Transubstantiation is held and where it is not,' V.M., ii., 352, 353.

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