Real and unreal, 'unreal words,' sermon on, P.S., v., 29-45;
—— inference distinguished from reality, P.S., iv., 231;
—— what it is to know without realizing, P.S., vi., 263-6; Mir., 259;
—— unreal theories, in the sense of visionary, D.A., 2, 17;
—— a real idea, a living idea, Dev., 35-7;
—— off-hand, idle talk on high subjects {127} is called 'unreal,' Idea, pref., p. xvii.;
—— unreality in religion, L.G., 66;
—— that is ' real' to the mind, which is not merely apprehended in the abstract, but is bodied forth by the imagination as a concrete reality: if not so imaged, or realized, it is merely 'notional;' hence the difference of 'notional' and 'real apprehension,' 'notional' and 'real assent,' G.A., 9, 10, 11, 19, 20, 23, 26, 27, 37, 38, 55, 57, 75-80, 87, 88;
—— to religion, as distinguished from theology, assent should be real, but in England God's Providence is almost the only doctrine held with a 'real' assent, G.A., 55-7;
—— purpose of meditation to realize gospel truths, G.A., 79; P.S., iv., 231;
—— real assents no warrant for the existence of their objects, G.A., 80-2,—nor necessarily practical, ib., 82, 83, 89, 90;
—— 'an imaginative or real assent,' G.A., 82, 119;
—— real assents sometimes called beliefs, or certitudes, ib., 87, 90; their power, G.A., 88;
—— contrast of real assent (or belief) with inference, ib., 90;
—— literature as apprehended with a real assent, ib., 10, 78;
—— to give a real assent to dogma is an act of religion, ib., 98;
—— how the assent to the being of a God may be real, G.A., 102, 105-19;
—— real assent to the doctrine of the Holy Trinity, not as a mystery, not as a complex whole, but to the several propositions, one by one, the union of which makes the mystery, G.A., 126-35;
—— real apprehension of Christ, strength of Christianity and cause of its propagation, G.A., 464-7, 490, 491,—cf. 23-30, 75-80.

Reason, popularly taken to be conversant with proofs, as faith is with presumptions, U.S., pref., p. xi.: 185, 187, 223;
—— properly any act of mind by which from knowing one thing it advances on to know another, ib., pref., p. xi.; 223;
—— three senses of the word 'reason' over and above the true sense,—α. reason taken to mean expertness in logic, ib., pref., p. xiv.; 182, 183; β. taken for a posteriori evidences, as distinguished from antecedent probabilities, ib., pref., p. xv.; 187, 190; γ. taken for the mind occupying itself with Religion without a use of the first principles proper to the same, ib., pref., p. xv.; 54, note; 55, note; 57, note; 59, note; 62, note; 68, note;
—— 'the usurpations of the Reason may be dated from the Reformation,' ib., 69;
—— men not bad reasoners in practical matters, where their interest is really aroused, U.S., 211, 212;
—— 'they may argue badly, but they reason well, that is, their professed grounds are no sufficient measures of their real ones,' ib., 212;
—— 'we are given absolute certainty in nothing,' i.e., 'proofs such as absolutely to make doubt impossible,' U.S., 215, with note;
—— no virtue and no guilt in a decision on mere evidence, ib., 230;
—— reasoner of genius like 'a clamberer on a steep cliff,' 'ascends how he knows not himself,' U.S., 257;
—— reasoning and arguing, or implicit and explicit reason, ib., 258, 259;
—— faith always a reasonable process, 'not necessarily founded on argument,' yet compatible with argument, U.S., 262;
—— summary of University Sermon on Explicit and Implicit Reason, U.S., 277;
—— not dangerous to faith, D.A., 201;
—— 'man is not a reasoning animal; he is a seeing, feeling, contemplating, acting animal,' D.A., 294; Ess., ii., 353;
—— Erigena's principle, that reason must come {128} first, and authority second, H.S., ii., 483; 'reason has gone first, faith is to follow,' L.G., 365; 'grace believes, reason does but opine,' Mix., 178; still reason is the way to faith, ib., 187, 188;
—— reason as little a substitute for faith as faith for reason, Mix., 188;
—— 'reason, if left to itself, will bring you to the conclusion that you have sufficient grounds for believing, but belief is the gift of grace,' Mix., 211;
—— reason may be considered 'when correctly exercised'; or it may be considered 'actually and historically': considered in the second way 'its tendency is towards a simple unbelief in matters of religion,' Apo., 243; proof of this from the way that modern thought is actually running, Apo., 244; this tendency no longer met by establishment of religion, nor by the Bible, only the infallible Church can meet it, Apo., 244, 245; the office of such infallibility, 'smiting hard and throwing back the immense energy of the aggressive, capricious, and untrustworthy intellect,' actually and historically considered, Apo., 246; such aggression of intellect identified with Liberalism, Apo., 261;
—— reason afterwards justifies what we have done by faith, S.N., 185;
—— 'faith anticipates reason, it is a short cut,' S.N., 222;
—— 'acts both for the protection and for the perversion of religion,'—arrived at mystery, logic 'blunders on,' Diff., ii., 81, 82;
—— compatibility of assenting and yet proving, G.A., 189-93;
—— 'methodical processes of inference, useful as they are, as far as they go, are only instruments of the mind, and need, in order to their due exercise, that real ratiocination and present imagination which gives them a sense beyond their letter, and which, while acting through them, reaches to conclusions beyond and above them: such a living organon is a personal gift, and not a mere method or calculus,' G.A., 288, 329, 316;
— parallel of the Newtonian doctrine of the limit, G.A., 320, 321, 359;
—— this personal gift of determining beyond the allegible evidence is the Illative Sense, G.A., 345 sq;
—— 'antecedent reasoning, when negative, is safe,' G.A., 381, 382;
—— 'facts cannot be proved by presumptions,' ib., 383;
—— 'the fact of revelation is in itself demonstrably true, but it is not therefore true irresistibly; else, how comes it to be resisted?' G.A., 410;
—— 'we are bound to look for certainty by modes of proof, which, when reduced to the shape of formal propositions, fail to satisfy the severe requisitions of science,' G.A., 412.

Rebuking of sin, 'not an elementary duty,' P.S., i, 160, 161;
—— anonymous rebukes, P.S., ii., 293;
—— rebuking of superiors, generally a failure, ib., ii., 295;
—— rules for rebuking, ib., ii., 297, 299; V.V., 104, 105.

Regeneration, the indwelling of the Holy Ghost, P.S., ii., 223;
—— gratuitous, ib., ii., 329, 330;
—— the baptized alone regenerate, P.S., iii., 230, 231;
—— a Shechinah, ib., 266, 267;
—— given in baptism, ib., 271; P.S., vii., 222, 223;
—— to the baptized, but not to the Saints of the Old Law, who were sanctified, but not regenerate, V.M., ii., 164-8, note;
—— 'the body of the regenerate man the flesh of the Crucified' (St. Leo), Ath., ii., 130-5, 225;
—— to deny baptismal regeneration is heresy, Ess., {129} i., 127, note;
—— an open question in Church of England, Diff., i, ix;
—— little apparent difference between regenerate and unregenerate, S.D., 66-70;
—— Calvinist notion 'that the regenerate, as such, have the gift of perseverance,' Apo., 6.

Relics, genuineness of, L.G., 317-22;
—— 'the store of relics is inexhaustible,' Prepos., 299, 300;
—— honoured on the probability, like Alfred's jewel at Oxford, ib., 309;
—— some relics the author believes authentic, ib., 312, 313;
—— account of those of SS. Gervase and Protase, H.S., i., 366, 443, 444;
—— 'the seeds of life beneath the sod,' V.V., 138.

Religion, difficult to those who neglect it, P.S., i., 24; G.A., 400;
—— easy, if we submit to it betimes, P.S., i., 101 sq., 114, 234, 235;
—— deeper than polished manners, P.S., i., 30, 31, 311 sq.; Idea, 120, 121;
—— a people's religion, or an age's religion, to be suspected, P.S., i., 61, 62; Diff., ii., 81;
—— tested by self-denial, P.S., i, 57 sq.;
—— religion short of Christianity, ib., i., 77, 78;
—— 'religion our first concern,' ib., i., 345; P.S., iii., 14; P.S., vi., 215; P.S., vii., 1; S.N., 120, 121;
—— emotion an accident of religion, P.S., i., 181;
—— 'religious light, intellectual darkness,' ib., i., 211;
—— religious consolation to lead to action, ib., i., 115-7;
—— darker and sterner side of religion wants emphasizing in England, ib., i., 320 sq.; Apo., 46; P.S., ii., 286 sq.;
—— grafted upon natural feelings, P.S., ii., 53;
—— religious emotion, poor substitute for dogma, ib., ii., 166-8, and for sacraments, ib., ii., 170;
—— religion a task to the repentant sinner, P.S., iii., 92, 93;
—— the real quarrel with religion, P.S., iv., 13, 14;
—— religion not mere moderation, ib., iv., 29;
—— religion of the day destitute of fear, P.S., v., 21;
—— religion destitute of love, ib., v., 331-7;
—— men not impressed with religion because they do not meditate, P.S., vi., 41; S.N., 120, 121;
—— religion a weariness to the natural man, to childhood, P.S., vii., 15, 16, to youth, ib., 16-8, to business people, ib., 18, 19, to philosophers, ib., 20, 21, to men of the more religious sort, ib., 21, 22, even to the confirmed servants of God, ib., 22, 23;
—— 'not that they like religion, but they know that religion alone is happiness,' P.S., vii., 182;
—— religion not pleasant to most men, ib., vii., 196, 197; yet 'in itself the most pleasant thing in the world,' ib., vii., 197-200;
—— religion a yoke, troublesome and distressing, ib., vii., 105, 106; the very look of a religious or mortified man displeasing at first, ib., vii., 108;
—— 'if strict religion is right, easy religion is wrong,' ib., vii., 115;
—— religion a habit of seeing God in all things, P.S., vi., 205, 206; S.N., 187, 192; P.S., vii., 184;
—— religious disadvantages, impatience of, ending in the joining of some other communion, P.S., viii., 44;
—— even the most ignorant has knowledge enough to be religious, ib., viii., 96;
—— wilfulness and presumption mar the attainment of religious truth, ib., viii., 113, 114;
—— such characters beyond conviction, ib., viii., 121, 122;
—— no excuse for neglect of temporals, ib., viii., 154 sq.;
—— religious truth and therefore religious error, ib., viii., 185;
—— 'all views of religion but one are wrong,' ib.;
—— the notion that 'one religion is as good as {130} another,' P.S., viii., 194;
—— a true philosopher, even though no believer, will not attack religion, U.S., 68;
—— religion not to be discussed over the wine-cup, ib., 198, 199;
—— do forms and ordinances of religion keep the soul from God? Jfc., 320-3;
—— inward experiences of religion put for religious truth, ib., 292, 340;
—— religious teaching, exoteric and esoteric, Ari., 42 sq.;
—— traditional religion in Paganism, Ari., 79-84;
—— revealed religion the source and test of all other religions, extreme imperfection of the latter, Ari., 87-9;
—— office of revelation in eking out the evidence of nature for the existence of a God distinct from the world, Ari., 151, 152, 184, 185;
—— use of force in religion, Ath., ii., 123-6; P.S., iv., 62; Diff., ii., 290-2;
—— revealed religion poetical, Ess., i., 23;
—— comparative religion, Ess., ii., 197, 199, 204, 209, 231, 235-40;
—— key to, ib., ii., 194, 195, 232, 233;
—— divine aid the only safeguard of inquiry after religious truth, ib., ii., 342;
—— banished from education and daily life, D.A., 59;
—— religion cannot but be dogmatic, D.A., 134, 140;
—— religion and physical science, D.A., 293-304;
—— not made for this world, and disgusting to the secular politician, V.M., i., 14, 15; S.D., 85;
—— unnatural, nay rather, supernatural, S.D., 85-8;
—— unnecessary, success without it, S.D., 89, 90;
—— men dare not give religious reasons for what they do, S.D., 106, 107;
—— religion a private matter, but it is worth considering whether the Gospel does not reverse this statement: the Gospel a 'social religion and addresses individuals as part of a whole,' S.D., 325;
—— hereditary religion, S.D., 343-5;
—— 'the fact of a religion taking root within us is a proof, so far, that it is true,' S.D., 345-8;
—— a religious man conscious that God has been with him, and in the course of years has wrought a change in him, S.D., 349, 350; conscious of wonderful providences over him, of answers to prayer, S.D., 351-3;
—— religious enthusiasts, 'duty to play with such, carefully letting out line enough lest they snap it,' H.S., ii., 98;
—— religious teaching an oral tradition, H.S., iii., 14, 15;
—— religion divorced from knowledge and ranked as sentiment, Idea, 27-33;
—— painting, music, architecture, at once serve and threaten religion, Idea, 78-82;
—— religion of reason, a philosopher's, a gentleman's religion, exemplified in Julian, Idea, 190-6; no fear of God about it, nor notion of sin, ib.;
—— intellectualism in religious matters, ib., 217, 218;
—— a layman's knowledge of his religion, points desirable, Idea, 375-9;
—— evil of enlarging the rest of the mind, the religious side alone excepted, Idea, 373, 374;
—— the position that Religion is not the subject-matter of a science, Idea, 387, 388; conclusion thence drawn, that all time spent on religion is wasted, ib., 24-9, 388-91; policy to avoid controversy, let theology alone, but rival and supplant it by physical science, Idea, 394-403;
—— ends higher and lower, each profession has its own; in conflict, lower must yield to higher, end of medicine to end of religion, Idea, 506-13;
—— what are 'views in religion,' L.G., 16-8;
—— religion, if not a work, no religion at all, Mix., 119, 120;
—— the world's view of religion, {131} ib., 147;
—— irreligious and virtuous, ib., 153-5;
—— religious writings of irreligious men, Mix., 156-9;
—— a local religion is not from God, Mix., 246, 247, 249;
—— 'it will not satisfy me, if religion is here and science there,' O.S., 5-8, 12, 13;
—— religion of the Pharisee, O.S., 15-29;
—— deficient for lack of confession of sinfulness before God, ib., 16, 18, 21, 25, 27; S.N., 187;
—— wanted a religion that will give 'general satisfaction,' Diff., i., 24;
—— 'religion as a mere sentiment, without dogma, a dream and a mockery,' Apo., 49; P.S., ii., 166-70;
—— good of external religion, its development, destroyed by unreligious movements, S.N., 47, 48;
—— a bright, careless religion fails, ib., 57;
—— religion gloomy because an intermediate state, S.N., 98;
—— historical religion in the bad sense, S.N., 128;
—— true religion, essence of, conscience leading the mind to God, S.N., 187;
—— easy to believe when there was only one religion, S.N., 248;
—— natural religion, sight and reason, from God, good for this world, can never get us to heaven: this natural religion is the religion of the bulk of mankind, no faith, S.N., 322-4;
—— 'a people's religion is ever a corrupt religion, in spite of the provisions of Holy Church,' Diff., ii., 81; V.M., i., 40-2, notes;
—— full liberty of religious worship not enjoyed by English Catholics, Diff.; ii., 270, 271;
—— religion in England is usually nothing more than a 'sentiment,' objects are barely necessary to it, G.A., 56, 57;
—— contrast of religion with theology, G.A., 98, 119-21, 140;
—— vital religion must rest on certitude, G.A., 238, 239;
—— 'inter-communion of religions' in this sense, that 'there are few religions which have no points in common,' G.A., 248, 249; P.S., v., 170-5;
—— natural religion generated by Conscience, G.A., 389-91;
—— founded on a sense of sin, a presentation of 'One who is angry with us and threatens evil,' G.A., 391, 392;
—— 'its large and deep foundation is the sense of sin and guilt, and without this sense there is for man, as he is, no genuine religion,' G.A., 400;
—— religion a blessing, else why is it so generally taken up? ib., 400, 401;
—— prayer a solace, ib., 403, 404;
—— low aims in religion, neither sinners nor saints, Mix., 117-21.

Religious experiences, alleged in evidence of the Catholicity of the Church of England, Apo, 152-4; S.D., 308-80; Jfc., 292, 340;
—— 'one inward evidence at least this writer had not, certainty,' Diff., i., 79;
—— facts admitted, ib., i., 80, 81;
—— grace given outside the Church, tending to bring men into the Church, ib., i., 83-5;
—— distinction of ex opere operato and ex opere operantis, ib., i., 85, 86;
—— prayer, faith, contrition rewarded, and their contraries punished, ib., i., 87, 88;
—— graces and happy deaths of Methodists and other non-Anglicans, Wesley, Whitfield, Bunyan, Walker, etc., ib., i., 88-93; S.D., 360 sq.

Repentance, a 'rough way, a couch of thorns,' P.S., iv., 115; S.D., 41; L.G., 199, 200; ought to be such, P.S., iv., 138, 139;
—— distinct from amendment, P.S., iv., 98-100; and from remorse, P.S., v., 323, 324, 348;
—— causes joy in heaven as for the marvellousness of an unexpected event, P.S., viii., 209;
—— the innocent have the advantage of {132} the penitent, ib., viii., 208; S.D., 18, 19; discussion of the saying, 'the greater the sinner, the greater the saint,' S.D., 17-20;
—— rules for penitents,—not to hasten to adopt some new walk of life, S.D., 42, 43; not to make vows, but rather to pray for the gift or state which they covet, S.D., 45-8; to take advice, S.D., 48-50; cheerfulness a Christian duty: 'penitents are as little at liberty to release themselves from Christian joy as from Christian love,' S.D., 384-9;
—— first stages of repentance, Call., 135;
—— place of love in repentance, Mix., 80, 81;
—— why so much easier to Catholics than to Protestants, Diff., i., 273-8, 291-5;
—— form of Absolution in the Prayer Book, Apo., 87, 88, note;
—— repentance and relapse, S.N., 9;
—— will not come as a matter of course with illness and death, S.N., 64, 65.

Retirement from business, 'often not a religious wish,' P.S., viii., 167-70, 213, 214.

Revelation, given, not that we may know, but that we may do better, P.S., i., 203, 204, 229;
—— God's voice speaking through the external world, P.S., iv., 314;
—— 'God has not thought fit to reveal to us knowledge connected merely with this present world,' as art and science, P.S., vii., 244, 245;
—— 'no people has been denied a revelation,' U.S., 18;
—— revelation 'incomprehensible in its depth, and indefinite in its extent,' V.M., i., 257;
—— miracle in some sort necessary to revelation, Mir., 6, 7;
—— revelation to be accepted as a whole, notwithstanding corruptions in little matters, D.A., 234, 235;
—— analogy of natural and revealed religion more in principles than in facts, Dev., 84-6;
—— natural religion has a subjective authority, revealed an objective, Dev., 86;
—— revelation implies some present infallible guide, Dev., 87-9; and some sacrifice of private judgment, D.A., 397;
—— hostility of Universities to, Idea, 216-8;
—— not empirical, and by empirical science disliked accordingly, Idea, 223-6;
—— in cases of science seeming to contradict revelation, the point will turn out to be either 'not proved,' or 'not contradictory,' or 'not contradictory to anything really revealed,' e.g. Copernicanism, Idea, 467;
—— difficulties of nature make a revelation likely, Mix., 276-8;
—— predisposition and indisposition to the acceptance of revelation, O.S., 63-70;
—— a divine revelation cannot be re-written, Diff., i., 156, 157;
—— a 'true Divine instinct about revealed matters,' M.D., 520;
—— necessary, as faith is necessary, in the present order of things, S.N., 313-6;
—— involves infallibility, Diff., ii., 322, 323;
—— Paine's postulate of 'a revelation written on the sun,' G.A., 378;
—— 'a revelation might have been given without credentials,' but not so Christianity, G.A., 386, 387;
—— Natural Religion looks for a revelation, ib., 404, 405, 423;
—— 'the fact of revelation is in itself demonstrably true, but it is not therefore true irresistibly: else, how comes it to be resisted?' G.A., 410;
—— men expect evidences of revelation to come to them without their trouble, ib., 425, 426;
—— 'either Christianity is from God, or a revelation has not yet been given to us,' G.A., 430, 431;
—— Christianity and Judaism, two 'direct communications between man and his Maker from time immemorial down to this day—a great prerogative {133} nowhere else claimed,' G.A., 440;
—— 'the Romanist believes in a standing organ of Revelation like the series of Jewish prophets unfolding from time to time fresh and fresh truths from the abyss of the divine counsels,' Ess., i., 159;
—— sed contra, Diff., ii., 327, 328 [Life by Ward, ii., 306, 307].

Reverence, P.S., viii., 1 sq.;
—— a note of the Church, ib., 4;
—— the Pharisee, 'though grave and solemn, not reverent,' ib., 6;
—— picture of irreverence in church, ib., 7, 8;
—— Protestant reverence, an unpleasant mannerism, Diff., i., 290.

Riches, danger of, in possession, P.S., ii., 347, 348;
—— in pursuit, ib., ii., 349-57;
—— poverty prompting desire of God, Ess., i., 348;
—— duties of a landlord, 'providential corrective' of wealth, do not fall upon the trader: spiritual dangers of commercial wealth, ib., i., 348, 349;
—— that accumulation of riches is a source of moral improvement, a statement 'just so far true as to be able to instil what is false,' Idea, 91-3;
—— worship of wealth, Mix., 89, 90;
—— the idle rich, how Dives ended, he and his mission, Mix., 112-4;
—— 'whether the political evils of the day have not their root in that root of all evil, the love of money,' P.S., ii., 356, 357.

Ridicule, of individuals, permissible in a free country, Prepos., 203, 204;
—— ridicule in one sense the test of truth, Prepos., 393.

Risen Christ, why seen by few, P.S., i., 282 sq., 295, 296; V.V., 96, 97;
—— resurrection harmonizes with birth, P.S., ii., 140-2;
—— Easter joy a subdued joy as of convalescence, P.S., iv., 335;
—— rising with Christ, P.S., vi., 214-20;
—— resurrection, in what sense of the same body; the spiritual body formed within the natural, its outward shell, Jfc., 211;
—— the Atonement not applied without the Resurrection; as well omit the Crucifixion as the Resurrection, Ess., i., 247, 248;
—— flesh glorified, Dev., 402;
—— His Risen Body in the Holy Eucharist and ours, S.N., 156, 157; P.S., i., 275;
—— resurrection abhorrent to heathen philosophers, S.N., 307, 308.

Ritual, 'it is well to have rich architecture, curious works of art, and splendid vestments, when you have a present God; but oh! what a mockery, if you have not,' Diff., i., 215, 216, 225;
—— Newman's desire for a fuller ritual in the Church of England, Apo., 166.

Rome of the Cęsars, the apparently Eternal City, H.S., iii., 106-8; Call., 311;
—— the Secular Games, Call., 42-9;
—— her terrible overthrow, H.S., iii., 110-3, 116-22;
—— Roman prisons, Call., 363-5;
—— St. Peter's coming to Rome, Mix., 241, 242;
—— a first principle with Roman paganism, that humiliation was immoral, Prepos., 288, 289.

Rose, Hugh, of Cambridge, his part in the origination of the Oxford Movement, Apo., 37-9, 61, 73;
—— Newman's regard for him, Ess., ii., 100.

Royal Supremacy, not 'Head' but 'Supreme Governor' of the Church, the King's official title, H.S., iii., 406, 407, 417;
—— however, 'Head' best expresses the situation, ib., 407;
—— supremacy executive and juridical, ib., 408;
—— list of executive acts of supremacy, ib., 408-11; of these some superseded by subsequent sanction of Convocation, ib., 411; executive prerogatives still remaining, ib., 412;
—— juridical supremacy over all spiritual courts and over {134} Convocation, ib., 412;
—— principle of Supremacy, established at the Reformation, 'the duty of the Church to ask leave of the State (where it could obtain it) to perform its functions, and its protection by the State, and its subjection to the State, thence resulting,' ib., 413;
—— the State's 'power of calling out the latent energies of the apostolic ministry'; and, as protecting, so does it 'claim superintendence over its own work,' ib., 414;
—— 'spiritual,' 'ecclesiastical,' i.e. 'semi-civil,' distinguished from 'apostolical,' ib., 414, 415;
—— 'while its (the Church's) institutions are unrecognized by law, they remain apostolical,' ib., 414, 415;
—— the essentially apostolical element, the ministry of the Word and Sacraments, not in the King's power, ib., 414, 420; historical illustrations of this, ib., 416-9;
—— patriarchal power of the Christian prince over Bishops and clergy, e.g. King Charles and Laud, ib., 415; this power only granted to 'godly,' i.e. Christian princes, ib., 417, and that on two grounds, ib., 420;
—— undetermined details of Supremacy touching bishops and dioceses, ib., 420, 421;
—— the Oxford Movement a protest against Royal Supremacy, Diff., i., 101-3;
—— Erastianism, ib., i., 198;
—— majesty of royal power, Diff., i., 198-201, 213;
—— if that power is competent for all purposes, none other should be set up, ib., 201-3, 209, 210;
—— where royalty is not competent, but the Church is,—dogma and Sacraments, ib., 214.

Russell, Dr., President of Maynooth, 'had perhaps more to do with my conversion than any one else,' Apo., 194, 196;
—— letter to, ib., 193.

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