Sabellianism, 'the denial of the distinction of Persons in the Divine Nature,' a sort of Unitarianism, its origin, Ari., 117, 118;
—— opposite error to Arianism, ib., 116;
—— two successive forms, Patripassian and Emanative, ib., 120-4;
—— opposition to this error accidentally helped Arianism, ib., 124-7;
—— differed from Arianism mainly on the point when our Lord came into being, Ath., ii., 254-6.

Sacraments, Sacramental system, P.S., v., 10, 11; P.S. viii., 55-7; Jfc., 196; S.D., 102, 103;
—— number of sacraments, Jfc., 153, 154, note;
—— not inconsistent with free grace, ib., 280-8
—— intention in sacraments, V.M., ii., 106, 107, notes;
—— sacramental grace apart from the piety of the receiver, ib., ii., 170, 171;
—— two or seven, a stricter and a wider sense of the term, ib. ii., 310, 311;
—— sacramental system foreshadowed in Old Testament and New, D.A., 221-3;
—— in a large sense, 'the doctrine that material things are both the types and instruments of real things unseen,' Apo., 10, 18, 26, 27;
—— ex opere operato and ex opere operantis, Diff., i., 85, 86.

Saints, invocation of, a refuge for sinners now forbidden, P.S., i., 146;
—— may possibly intercede for us, P.S., ii., 214;
—— neglect of Saints' Days, ib., 396, 397;
—— Saints an encouragement to faith, P.S., iii., 244, 245;
—— not to be superstitiously honoured or wilfully relied on, ib., iii., 387;
—— not yet in heaven, ib., iii., 373-82;
—— sed contra, Apo., 83, n. xx.;
—— present to us, P.S., iv., 179-82;
—— not to be invoked, ib., 183;
—— All Saints Day, thoughts for, ib., vi., 228-33;
—— Saints all but Divine, P.S., viii., 253;
—— Church infallible in canonizing, V.M., {135} i., pref., p. lxxxiv.;
—— long hesitation as to state of departed Saints, ib., i., 84;
—— invocation of, an unsafe practice, V.M., ii., 111, 112, 410, 411;
—— about ora pro nobis, V.M., ii., 385, 410, note;
—— not all invocation is wrong, nor all allowable, ib., ii., 305-9;
—— doctrine of the state of grace an argument for Saint-worship, Ath., ii., 195;
—— piety to them suppressed in New Testament for fear of idolatry, Mir., 363;
—— fit objects of worship on account of Him who is in them, Dev., 138-42;
—— 'often characterized by acts which are no pattern for others,' Dev., 189;
—— cultus of Saints in Spain argued from the prohibition of their images in the fourth century, Dev., 410, 411;
—— two types of Saint, Ambrose and Basil, H.S., ii., 28, 29;
—— portraits of Saints, H.S., ii., 218, 219;
—— their writings best portray them, especially their letters, H.S., ii., 221-4, 227;
—— drawbacks to Saints' Lives, ib., 227-31;
—— intercession, invocation, L.G., 238, 239, 291;
—— a Saint from youth upwards, his career, Mix., 95-102;
—— 'here is a Saint, and what must he do but practise eccentricities?' ib., 313;
—— in some Saints the supernatural combines with nature, in some supersedes it, O.S., 92, 93, 113, 114;
—— Lives of the English Saints, Apo., 210-2, 323-5;
—— Calendar of, ib., 325-38;
—— 'the Saint's is not the hero's praise,' V.V., 77, 110;
—— intercession of, Diff., ii., 70, 71;
—— 'it never surprises me to read anything extraordinary in the devotions of a Saint: such men are on a level very different from our own, and we cannot understand them,' Diff., ii., 97;
—— the national religion does not rear Saints, Mix., 102.

Salvation, 'you can never be sure of salvation while you are here,' P.S., i., 323; P.S., iv., 139, 296; P.S., v., 17, 47; P.S., vi., 108; Apo., 4; Mix., 131-42;
—— indefectibility promised to the Body, not to the individual Christian, P.S., ii., 325;
—— 'if we are to be saved, it is not by keeping ourselves just above the line of reprobation,' P.S., iii., 14;
—— state of salvation, a state of grace and holiness, lost by sin, P.S., v., 180, 181, 190, 191;
—— 'different degrees in which we may stand in God's favour,' ib., v., 342;
—— 'there are not two ways of salvation—a broad and a narrow,' P.S., vii., 115;
—— 'out of the Church is no salvation,' P.S., iv., 274; Diff., ii., 334-6; P.S., i., 356, 357;
—— 'salvation by faith only is but another way of saying salvation by grace only,' Jfc., 283;
—— truths necessary to salvation, V.M., i., 216, 217;
—— 'no light, no ordinary succour' sufficient for salvation, Mix., 7, 8;
—— salvation depends at once on man's free will and on God's good pleasure; how we know not, Mix., 125, 126;
—— why easier for sinners in the Catholic Church, Diff., i., 273-8, 291-5;
—— imperilled by waywardness, need of some rule of life, e.g., Little Oratory, S.N., 82, 83;
—— 'natural virtues bring on the world, but I want to be saved,' S.N., 191, 192;
—— Consists in five gifts, S.N., 271, 272;
—— not to be attained by natural virtues, reason and conscience; only as men have divine faith have they any chance of salvation, S.N., 322-4;
—— question of the salvation of persons outside the Church, as of men before Christ came, S.N., 325-8.

Satan, his aim to make men laugh at him, P.S., i., 306;
—— not able to laugh at his own jests, P.S., {136} vii., 215;
—— does not cease to be active because we do not think of him, P.S., viii., 72, 73;
—— Satan's secrets, also God's secrets, ib., viii., 74, 75;
—— his baits, D.A., 60, 61;
—— belief in, ascribed to Babylonian influence, D.A., 211, 212;
—— the world, Satan's kingdom, except in so far as it is reconquered to Christ, S.D., 105-9; H.S., ii., 110, 111;
—— St. Antony's conflict with evil spirits: demoniacs, brute beasts organs of devils, H.S., ii., 104-9;
—— what is the use of hearing beforehand from the evil ones what is to happen? H.S., ii., 115;
—— Satan weak against the Christian, ib., 119;
—— Satan 'now arraying in the glittering robes of intellect: his credentials, the precious gifts of mind: Christian, look hard at them with Martin in silence, and ask for the print of the nails,' H.S., ii., 206;
—— Satanic influence in politics, O.S., 304, 305;
—— three falls of, M.D., 203, 204, 224, 231, 235;
—— 'the devil only is barren and lonely, shut up in himself, and his servants also,' M.D., 414;
 S.N., 199;
—— his special sin, rejection of the supernatural, S.N., 31, 32, 165;
—— his impotence, V.V., 347, 348;
—— baffled by divine counsels, P.S., iv., 260.

Savonarola, 'his vehement spirit could not be restrained and got the better of him,' sketch of his career, O.S., 210-8;
—— St. Philip's regard for, ib., 220;
—— contrast with, ib., 236, 237.

Scepticism, 'if religion be not a practical matter, it is right and philosophical in us to be sceptics,' P.S., ii., 21;
—— sceptical arguments, P.S., vi., 334-6;
—— shut out by confidence in God, U.S., 348, 349;
—— 'if they were believers already, they would not be seeking as though they were not' (Athanasius), Ath., i., 65; Mix., 217; L.G.,203, 204;
—— scepticism, misery and sin, D.A., 235;
—— argument adduced for by the Academics, H.S., i., 266-70;
—— their use of probability and suspension of assent, H.S., i., 268, 269.

Scott, Thomas, of Aston Sandford, on the Atonement, Ess., i., 67, 68;
—— Newman's early reverence for, 'to whom I almost owe my soul,' 'planted deep in my mind' the doctrine of the Trinity; his Antinomianism; his maxims, Holiness rather than peace, Growth the only evidence of life, Apo., 5;
—— his Calvinism, his death, Diff., i., 92.

Scott, Sir Walter, influenced the Oxford Movement, Ess., i., 268; Apo., 96;
—— ethical difficulty of his denying so long the authorship of his novels, Apo., 351;
—— one striking peculiarity of the Waverley Novels, Ess., i., 19;
—— 'Walter Scott's centre is chivalrous honour,' ib., i., 22;
—— 'slovenly in versification,' ib., i., 26.

Scripture, generally ill known, P.S., i., 53;
—— 'tells us nothing for the sake of telling it,' ib., i., 204;
—— looks many ways, ib., i., 271, 272;
—— a record of sorrow, ib., i., 325 sq.;
—— does not contain the whole law, P.S., ii., 72-4;
—— gives the spirit, the Church the body, to worship, ib., ii., 74, 75;
—— represents what God intends and will finally effect, not what at any given moment is, ib., ii., 83-90;
—— Scripture and physical science, 'two separate approximations towards the Awful Unknown Truth,' ib., ii., 208-10;
—— circulation of, a blessing, 'not that the Bible is our religion,' P.S., vi., 171;
—— unreasonable to refuse to believe without Scripture proof, {137} ib., vi., 328 sq.;
—— P.S., vii., 219-21;
—— Scripture never intended as a storehouse of mere knowledge, P.S., vi., 247;
—— over-eagerness to reconcile with science, U.S., 4;
—— silent concerning intellectual excellence, ib., 56;
—— a dead letter except as transmitted from one mind to another, U.S., 94;
—— a mistake to look for every separate proposition of Catholic doctrine in Scripture, ib., 335, 336;
—— Scripture not 'a magazine of texts on behalf of our own opinions,' Jfc., 118;
—— Fathers as expositors of Scripture, ib., 121-3;
—— a Jewish blindness, to be busy in versions yet helpless in interpretation, ib., 118;
—— wrested to private experience, ib., 292-293;
—— 'no harm can come from putting the Scripture into the hands of the laity to verify the doctrines they have been taught already,' V.M., i., 139;
—— Church's voice expounding fundamentals of, ib., i., 140-3;
—— 'neither natural probability, nor supernatural promise, that individuals reading Scripture for themselves, to the neglect of other means when they can have them, will, because they pray for a blessing, be necessarily led into a knowledge of the true and complete faith of a Christian,' V.M., i., 146-67;
—— belief in the Scriptures not, abstractedly, necessary to salvation, ib., i., 243, 244;
—— the mass of Christians derive their faith, not from Scripture, but from Tradition, V.M., i., 244;
—— the divinity of Scripture only 'a collateral truth,' ib.;
—— 'the Bible does not carry with it its own interpretation,' V.M., i., 245;
—— Bible Christianity tends to Latitudinarianism, V.M., i., 27, 245, 246;
—— Scripture not necessarily written, ib., i., 275, 276;
—— does not vouch for its own sufficiency, V.M., i., 277;
—— sufficiency of Scripture proved by the consent of Catholic Fathers: list of testimonies, V.M., i., 284, 310, 313-20, 323-7;
—— sed contra, counter list of testimonies to the simultaneous need of Tradition, V.M., i., 328-30; 'I believe the difference is merely one of words,' Diff., ii., 12; V.M., i., 288, 289, note;
—— Scripture not known as such apart from Tradition, V.M., i., 34-6;
—— 'who is to be the judge what is and what is not contained in Scripture?' V.M., i., 267-73;
—— as for the phrase, Scripture the Rule of Faith, 'perhaps its use had better be avoided altogether,' V.M., ii., 280;
—— Apocrypha, not on the Canon, yet reverenced by the Church of England, V.M., ii., 179, 274, 275; Ath., ii., 260;
—— allegorical interpretations of, to be kept subordinate to the one principal sense intended by the writer or by the Holy Ghost, Ari., 60-4; this sense may itself be allegorical, ib., 61; some allegorizers faulty as commentators, yet instructive as devotional writers, ib., 63;
—— Scripture 'was never intended to teach us our creed: however we can prove our creed from it, once it has been taught us,' Ari., 50, 51, 135;
—— Scripture presentment of doctrine insufficient in face of heresy, ib., 142-6; the question is, not what interpretation is possible, but what accords with tradition, Ath., ii., 247-53, 261, 264;
—— Scripture 'the written confirmation and record' of 'an existing doctrinal tradition,' Ath., ii., 452;
—— Rheims and Douay versions, the translators, T.T., 407; Rheims New Testament first {138} appeared in 1582, Douay Old Testament in 1609-10, ib., 409; further editions, ib., 409, 410; Nary's New Testament and Witham's, ib., 411; Challoner's Bible, six editions in his lifetime (1749-77), ib., 413; its relation to Douay and Rheims and to the Protestant version, ib., 413-22; Troy's Dublin Bibles, ib., 422-9; Hay's Bible, ib., 430, 431; Gibson's Bible, ib., 431; Poynter's New Testament, ib., 432, 433; Murray's Bible, ib., 434, 435; Wiseman's Bible, ib., 435, 436; Haydock's Bible, ib., 436-9:;
—— 'Bible religion, so called, with a creed of anathemas, can never stand together,' Ess., i., 112;
—— 'all those who try to form their creed from Scripture only, fall away from the Church,' D.A., 110;
—— how the Church system is not all plain put down in Scripture, D.A., 116 sq.; 'no system is on the surface of Scripture,' D.A., 126; Latitudinarian, Anglican, and Roman explanations of this fact, D.A., 127; theory of essentials, or vital doctrines, leads to latitudinarianism: who shall say what are essentials? D.A., 128, 129; either you must hold with Anglicans that all truths necessary for salvation are contained at least implicitly in Scripture, or you must go over to Rome, D.A., 132-4; above theory of implicit sense 'not untrue, but unpractical,' D.A., 145, note; V.M., i., 288, 289, note;
—— Providence 'has so overruled as to make the apparently casual writings of the Apostles a complete canon of saving faith,' D.A., 149-51, 170;
—— sed contra, Prepos., 317-21; G.A., 379-81;
—— one or two texts from Romans iii. and Galatians ii. 'practically the whole of the Protestant written word,' Prepos., 321, 340;
—— structure of Scripture, irregular, unmethodical, unsystematic, D.A., 142-8, 152, 153; examples, D.A., 154-69;
—— extra-scriptural not necessarily unscriptural, D.A., 162, 241;
—— depth and simplicity account for inadequacy of language, D.A., 173, 174, 192;
—— coming assaults on the canon of Scripture, D.A., 198, 199; 'the Bible will be given up as well as the Church,' D.A., 231-3; men who doubt the Church system doubt not the Canon of Scripture (A.D. 1838), D.A., 201; difficulties of the canon, D.A., 202-13; Dev., 124-6;
—— doctrines but obscurely gathered from Scripture, and Scripture but obscurely gathered from history, D.A., 244;
—— great questions which Scripture does not solve, Dev., 60-3; 'to the end of the Church, it must be an unexplained and unsubdued land,' Dev., 71; neither Trent nor Post-Tridentine writers seem to deny that the whole Catholic faith may be proved from Scripture, not however from the surface of it, nor without the aid of Tradition, Dev., 339, note, 342;
—— 'the mystical interpretation (of Scripture) and orthodoxy will stand or fall together,' Dev., 344; mystical sense objective, regards less the human writer and his meaning than the Divine Author Himself, H.S., ii., 288;
—— Scripture, 'no picture of life, but an anticipation of death and, judgment,' Idea, 231, 232;
—— Sterne's position that Scripture is easy of translation (Idea, 270-2), a mistake, true only of such portions of Scripture which are so full of God that human authorship goes for {139} nothing. Idea, 288-90; such portions 'are of the nature of Science,' not Literature, ib., 290;
—— Scriptural Religion, useful as 'subservient to Theology'; 'mischievous, if set up as something complete in itself,' Idea, 451;
—— 'geological or ethnological comments on Scripture' have to be altered 'before the ink is well dry,' Idea, 472;
—— Protestant acceptance of Scripture 'a mere hereditary persuasion, not a personal principle,' Mix., 205, 206; 'it is a nursery habit: when they think of their contents, they begin to doubt,' S.N., 16; 'though they profess to go by Scripture, when there is anything they don't like, they explain it away,' S.N., 323;
—— 'a book does not speak, it is shut till it is opened,' S.N., 53;
—— Bible Society, Newman's retirement from it, Apo., 9, 10; V.M., ii., 4-6;
—— 'the Gospel the best spiritual book, St. Paul's Epistles, the Psalms, to know Christ is to know Scripture,' S.N., 230;
—— 'you (Anglicans) do not profess to dispense with Tradition; nor do we forbid the idea of probable, secondary, symbolical, connotative senses of Scripture,' Diff., ii., 12, 13, 54, 55;
—— the three Petrine texts, referred to by the Vatican Council, a case of Scripture coming to be better understood in the course of centuries; Bishop Butler quoted to this effect, Diff., ii., 318, 319;
—— Bible religion in England, its merits and defects,—the assent which it inculcates is at best 'notional,' G.A., 56, 57;
—— Bible religion, 'the notion of the Bible without note or comment being the sole authoritative judge in controversies of faith, is a self-destructive principle,' V.M., i., 27, 245;
—— 'the Church obliges Scripture expositors to be tender of the popular religious sense,' V.M., i., pref., p. lv.

Second thoughts, not best in matters of conscience, P.S., iv., 36; P.S., viii., 67; Mix., 83;
—— instance of second thoughts not the best, Ess., ii., 43, note.

Self-knowledge, 'at the root of all real religious knowledge,' P.S., i., 42, 43;
—— 'the first and principal step towards knowing God,' P.S., viii., 116-20; G.A., 390-403;
—— health adverse to self-knowledge: 'when a man's spirits are high, he is pleased with everything, and with himself especially,' P.S., i., 50, 51.

Seminaries, essential to the purity and efficiency of the Church, H.S., iii., 240;
—— from Apostolic times, the Bishop's School at Rome and elsewhere, ib., 241, 242;
—— in Charlemagne's time made obligatory in every diocese, ib., 242;
—— gradually deserted for the Universities, and by the sixteenth century had all but ceased to exist, ib., 243;
—— restored by the Council of Trent, ib., 244
—— Ecole des Hautes Etudes at Paris, ib., 249, 250.

Shaftesbury, Lord, author of Characteristics, 'makes virtue a mere point of good taste, and vice vulgar and ungentlemanlike,' 'such a doctrine is essentially superficial,' Idea, 196-201;
—— his doctrine that ridicule is the test of truth, ib., 199.

Shakespeare, the disputed reading in the account of Falstaff's death (Henry V., ii. 3), G.A., 271-5;
—— scepticism (not countenanced by Newman) as to the personality of Shakespeare, G.A., 276, 277, 494, 495;
—— introduces unpoetical. matter for {140} the sake of relief, Ess., i., 11;
—— 'a national devotion to him in this day such as has never been before,' Diff., ii., 27;
—— not irreligious, nor sceptical, nor immoral,—'often as he may offend against decency, he is clear of a worse charge, sensuality,' Idea, 318;
—— can be translated into German, not into French, Idea, 287.

Sin, greater sinner makes not the greater saint, but the more apt instrument of conversion, P.S., ii., 102, 338; Mix., 56;
—— occasional sin taken to be permissible, P.S., iv., 7-11, 33;
—— one cherished sin, ib., iv., 43-50;
—— sinners 'have no spiritual senses,' 'would stupidly gaze at the throne of God,' ib., iv., 247;
—— sins, called 'transgressions,' which forfeit the state of grace: other sins, called 'infirmities,' which do not, P.S., v., 190, 192, 196-204, 211-8;
—— sin forgotten, still unforgiven, P.S., v., 193, 194; P.S., vi., 19, 20; Mix., 36-40;
—— not cancelled by mere cessation, P.S., iv., 94-101;
—— not absolutely forgiven when a man is taken into God's favour, P.S., iv., 101, 125, 126;
—— what can be done for post-baptismal sin, P.S., iv., 130-2; L.G., 199, 200; Dev., 384-7; V.M., i., 95, 96;
—— sin of Christians 'scarcely contemplated in Scripture,' and promise of its forgiveness sparse, P.S., iv., 105-13; P.S., v., 186, 187;
—— its forgiveness uncertain, P.S., iv., 123, 124, 131;
—— not fully forgiven till Judgment Day, ib., 129; V.M., i., 119;
—— multitude of sins, P.S., vii., 10, 126, 127, 131;
—— men want a Saviour to deliver, not from sin, but in sin, ib., vii., 152;
—— security against sin lies in being shocked at it, P.S., viii., 66;
—— curiosity, incentive to, ib., viii., 63 sq.;
—— consequences of sin upon others after the death of the sinner, U.S., 113;
—— a matter of course, taken for granted, ib., 126;
—— incorrect to say that we are ever falling into sin and incurring God's wrath, Jfc., 101, note;
—— Roman doctrine of sins and their taking away, V.M., i., 95, 96; Antiquity 'as bold and minute' here as Catholicity, V.M., i., 97, note;;
—— canonical penances, Dev., 384-7;
—— God does not pardon so as not also to punish, S.D., 20;
—— sin seeming to enlarge the mind, U.S., 284;
—— sinner 'sees two suns and a magic universe,' Idea, 132, 133;
—— a life lived in mortal sin, Mix., 8-15, 35-9;
—— the danger of 'only one sin more'; 'it may be just the coping-stone of your high tower of rebellion,' ib., 26-32;
—— love the distinguishing grace of those who were sinners before they were saints, Mix., 72-5;
—— dust, carrying disease, a figure of sin, ib., 86;
—— to avoid every venial sin, not given even to saints, Mix., 128, 129;
—— away from the Church, 'you are still in your sins,' Mix., 212;
—— sin came upon our Redeemer in the Garden and became in a manner His; that was His agony, Mix., 335-40;
—— sense of sin the root of all Christian virtue, O.S., 26-9;
—— the principle of sin is insubordination, Christ's example to the contrary, ib., 89;
—— forgiveness of sins and admission to Church communion, two distinct ideas, Prepos., 111-4, 346;
—— price-list of licenses to sin, as reported in the Times, ib., 110; said to be hung at the door of St. Gudule's, Brussels, ib., 115-7;
—— one venial sin a worse evil in the eyes of the Church than the death of millions in extremest agony, {141} Diff., i., 240; Apo., 247;
—— scale of sins, Church and world each has its own, Church bent on war against those sins which separate the soul from God, other disorders and disfigurements it may not cope with, Diff., i., 245-52; Apo., 249;
—— execution of a criminal in Papal Rome, contrast with the same in England, Diff., i., 253-8;
—— a prayer for sinners, M.D., 282, 283;
—— a study of sin, ib., 452-72;
—— the death of the Infinite its sole measure, ib., 465;
—— the sinner 'walled in' at death, S.N., 88, 89;
—— the four bearers (Naim), Pride, Sensuality, Unbelief, Ignorance, S.N., 132;
—— we have a common nature with the worst of sinners; no cruelty so great but that any one of us might in other circumstances have committed it, S.N., 150-4;
—— bondage to sin, V.V., 70, 71, note;
—— scars of sin, ib., 72;
—— sense of sin the basis of Natural Religion, G.A., 391, 400;
—— the stricken conscience healed by the central doctrine of Christianity, the Mediation of Christ, ib., 487.

Sleep, 'a holy-day time in an unknown and mysterious country,' P.S., v., 277;
—— the mystery of dreaming, P.S., iv., 288, 289;
—— sleeplessness, V.V., 100.

Sloth, 'sloth, cowardice, and despondency, harder to subdue than the more violent passions,' P.S., ii., 176, 177;
—— 'the power of the will,' 'what is sloth but want of will?' P.S., v., 347-51;
—— 'but sloth had sapped the prophet's strength' (Jonah), V.V., 159, 160.

Socinianism, or Theophilanthropism, 'the theory of God's unmixed benevolence,' U.S., 103-14;
—— Bishop Bull and Socinus, V.M., i, 264, note;
—— Hoadley a Socinian, V.M., ii., 24;
—— fundamenta Socinus (quoted), ib., ii., 221; Ess., ii., 115;
—— 'Socinianism may be hid even from a man's own consciousness,' Ess., i., 79, 80;
—— 'the great doctrines which a Socinian denies are our Lord's divinity and atonement,' Ess., ii., 202, 203;
—— Socinianism (Unitarianism), a religion of the rich, Ess., i., 348.

Solomon, his falling away, a lesson, Mix., 131-8.

Soul, doctrine of immortality broke the power of paganism, P.S., i., 15-7;
—— still hard to bring home to ourselves, ib., i., 17-9;
—— 'but two beings in the whole universe, our own soul and the God who made it,' ib., i., 20, 21; P.S., iv., 82; Apo., 195, 196;
—— individuality of the soul; 'of all the multitudes we anywhere read of, every one of those souls still lives,' P.S., iv., 80-6;
—— 'destined for endless bliss or torment,' ib., iv., 87, 88;
—— intermediate state after death, Saints not yet in heaven, P.S., iii., 373-8, 382;
—— sed contra, Apo., 83, n. xx.;
—— 'the doctrine of the soul's consciousness after death, no part of necessary truth,' V.M., i., 248;
—— 'rarely have persons maintained the sleep of the soul before the Resurrection without falling into more grievous errors,' U.S., 326;
—— heterodox divines before now 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;
—— soul perhaps caught up out of the body at times, P.S., vi., 127, 128;
—— immortality insinuated by the disparity between human life and capacity, P.S., iv., 216-20;
—— Christ's Soul, Mix., 324; T.T., 310; Jfc., pref., xii., xiii.;
—— Church's care of individual {142} souls, Diff., i., 236, 239, 240;
—— souls in continual lapse from the Centre of sanctity and love, ib., i., 243, 274;
—— grows old as anything else in man, S.N., 37;
—— dead, out of the state of grace, ib., 121, 122;
—— soul dead in sin, carried out to hell, like son of widow of Naim, bearers Pride, Sensuality, Unbelief, Ignorance, S.N., 132;
—— being immortal, must grow weary in the end of everything short of the Infinite, S.N., 160, 161, 191; M.D., 443, 444, 600, 601;
—— heathendom shifted sin from the soul to the body, S.N., 307, 308;
—— 'spirits live in awful singleness, each in its self-formed sphere of light or gloom after death, V.V., 109;
—— soul disembodied, ib., 331-4;
—— in the grasp of the angel guardian, ib., 334, 366, 367, 369;
—— of itself helpless and blind after death, ib., 349-51.

Spiritual conversation, of a certain kind, 'a drain and waste of our religious and moral strength,' P.S., ii., 377: P.S., iii., 268: P.S., viii., 158;
—— good occasions for, 'comparatively rare,' P.S., vii., 213;
—— special meaning of 'spiritual' [evangelical], Ess., i., 226;
—— specimen, L.G., 146-54.

Spiritual direction, need of, S.D., 48-50.

Spiritual Exercises of St. Ignatius Loyola, leave the soul alone with God, Apo., 196;
—— devotion to Mary not prominently put forward, Dev., 429-32; Apo., 196;
—— Kingdom of Christ, Two Standards, S.N., 299.

Success, not till after death, P.S., viii., 230; Idea, 267;
—— great things done by devotion to one idea, H.S., iii., 197.

Suffering; bodily, P.S., iii., 139 sq.;
—— does not of itself sanctify, ib., iii, 144; P.S., v., 304, 305;
—— some it makes selfish, P.S., iii., 145-7;
—— congruous in view of the Cross, ib., iii., 151-4;
—— rudeness of such as have never suffered, P.S., v., 305, 306;
—— the sufferer consoles with authority, ib., v., 307-9;
—— each called out in turn to exhibit before the Great King, P.S., vi., 230, 231;
—— 'nothing short of suffering, except in rare cases, makes us what we should be,' P.S., vii., 109, 110;
—— heightened by thinking of its continuance, Mix., 327, 329;
—— nothing great done without suffering, M.D., 474;
—— disease, type of sin, S.N., 57, 188, 243;
—— 'suffering is a work,' S.N., 62.

Suicide, rebellion against God, 'the frantic hope that perchance they have power over their own being,' P.S., iv., 56.

Superstition. 'It would be a gain to this country, were it vastly more superstitious than at present it shows itself,' P.S., i., 320-3; Apo., 46;
—— 'I would that even in us there were more of superstition than there is,' U.S., 117, 118;
—— 'thinking anything preferable to scepticism, he becomes superstitious,' P.S., ii., 18;
—— 'love,' i.e. 'a right state of heart,' 'safeguard of faith against superstition,' U.S., 234, 240, 241, 249;
—— 'superstition in its grossest form is the worship of evil spirits,' U.S., 240;
—— 'another kind is the payment of religious honour to things forbidden,' ib., 241;
—— superstition in Jew not necessarily such in heathen, and in Christian not necessarily such in Jew, U.S., 242;
—— 'superstition is a faith which falls below that standard of religion which God has given, whatever it is,' U.S., 244;
—— 'superstition is the substitution of human for divine means of approaching God,' Jfc., 317-9;
—— 'we may surely concede a little superstition, as {143} not the worst of evils, if it be the price of making sure of faith,' V.M., i., pref., lxviii., lxix.;
—— 'we are in danger of unbelief more than of superstition,' V.M., ii., 33; Ari., 85;
—— charged upon the primitive Church, Dev., 209, 210, 225, 228-30, 239;
—— Plutarch on superstition, Dev., 226, 227;
—— observances superstitious in paganism, pious in Christianity, Dev., 371-3;
—— 'the proud will call the other kind superstitious,' S.N., 327;
—— 'what is faith before the revealed dogma is known, is superstition after,' S.N., 329;
—— 'a common remark, that irreligious men are most open to superstition,' P.S., vi., 250-2.

Syllabus. Syllabus of Errors in 1864, Diff., ii., 276-98;
—— 'not an official act'; ' who is its author? anyhow not the Pope,' ib., 276-8;
—— to a much more drastic condemnation of sixty-one propositions the Pope refused his sanction, ib., 279-81;
—— 'the Syllabus then has no dogmatic force,' ib., 281, 283, 365;
—— 'the value of the Syllabus lies in its references' to previous papal utterances, ib.; specimens, ib., 285-90;
—— 'the Syllabus is an index raisonné,' ib., 266, 283.

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Newman Reader — Works of John Henry Newman
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