Tamworth Reading Room, Sir Robert Peel, Lord Brougham, D.A., 254 sq.;
but cf. Idea, Discourse viii., 179-211;
—— passage repeated, G.A., 91-7.

Tea, L.G., 179, 180.

Temptation, how resisted, P.S., i., 38: P.S., viii., 60, 61;
—— Christ's temptation and ours, P.S., v., 120, 121;
—— 'common ground,' 'one and the same circle of temptations,' ib., 123-7;
—— temptation a sequel of fasting, P.S., vi., 6-8;
—— flight from, P.S., viii., 66-71;
—— temptations intended as trials of our obedience, U.S., 142;
—— Saints not exempt from, Mix., 97-9; H.S., ii., 99 sq.;
—— '
fear, not feel a secret joy that Hell is near,' V.V., 132;
—— temptations 'the moral ordeal which is the instrument of spiritual life,' G.A., 192.

Thames, its fate-laden course, similitude in Turkish history, H.S., i., 86.

Theodolite, Laputan use of in controversy, Prepos., 353.

Theodore of Mopsuestia, chief of the Antiochene (Syrian) school, Dev., 286-90;
—— did not foresee the direction and scope of his teaching, H.S., ii., 308, 309.

Theodoret, H.S., ii., 307-62;
—— likeness to St. John Chrysostom, ib., 307, 308
—— known as 'the Blessed Theodoret,' ib.;
—— parents and birth, ib., 309-12;
—— a monk, ib., 312;
—— bishop of Cyrrhus at the age of thirty (A.D. 423), ib., 313;
—— what he did for his diocese, ib., 318-22;
—— witness of his book Philotheus to miracles of Syrian solitaries among whom he lived, ib., 314-7;
—— some men have two contrary natures; so Theodoret, lover of solitude, lover of controversy, ib., 328, 329, 332;
—— better for him had he not been a bishop, ib., 323, 327, 336;
—— summary of his controversial career, ib., 338;
—— his antagonism to St. Cyril, ib., 345, 352, 359;
—— his deposition, his restitution by St. Leo, ib., 337, 360, 361;
—— anathematizes Nestorius and dies in peace (A.D. 457), ib., 361, 362.

Theology, a science, Idea, 19-42;
—— being a science, it has a language all its own, known to few persons, Diff., ii., 294-7;
—— theology in contrast with religion, G.A., 98, 119-21, 140, 146-8.

Thirty-nine Articles, subscription to, rightly exacted of under-graduates {144} at the Universities, V.M., i., 136, 235, 237: V.M., ii., 186;
—— not necessary to salvation except so far as they embody articles of the Creed, V.M., i., 234;
—— the Church intends us to receive them as expressing the ancient religion of the primitive Doctors, ib., i., 236;
—— not our sole rule of faith, not a body of divinity, but a protest against certain errors, without mention of doctrines which were disputed by neither party, V.M., ii., 31-3;
—— lie between a Creed and a Joint Declaration, and so in one sense have 'no particular meaning,' V.M., ii., 162, 188, 189;
—— do not 'allow of all Roman doctrine,' Apo., 396, 397;
—— Articles fall into three divisions, the first five, from the sixth to the eighteenth, the remainder,—accepted in three several ways, V.M., ii., 190, 191, 193;
—— Homilies as a commentary on the Articles, ib., ii., 264;
—— Article XIX. condemns the Romish doctrine, not the primitive doctrine, 'unless the primitive doctrine be the Romish, which must not be supposed,' V.M., ii., 294;
—— for the preservation of peace to be subscribed, and not openly contradicted, so Bull, Stillingfleet, Laud, Taylor, ib., ii., 380-4;
—— why insist on Scripture rather than on Tradition, Ess., i., 109;
—— 'a patchwork,' an 'accident,' L.G., 125;
—— 'Laud and Bramhall seem to have considered that we only sign the Articles as articles of peace: we only engage not to preach against them,' L.G., 131;
—— the Via Media, 'we give the Articles a Catholic interpretation,' L.G., 132-5; V.M., ii., 261, 262;
—— 'on what authority?'—can they be taken on faith, unless the Church of England is infallible? L.G., 222;
—— 'the Articles do not oppose Catholic teaching; they but partially oppose Roman dogma; they for the most part oppose the dominant errors of Rome': so Tract 90, Apo., 78, 79;
—— what 'the godly and wholesome doctrine' of the Homilies, commended in the 35th Article, involves, Apo., 82-5; V.M., ii., 179-85, 330-9.

Thomas Aquinas, St., the bos Siculus, H.S., ii., 226;
—— his handling of Aristotle, Idea, 469,470.

Time, minutes pass slowly, years seem short, why, P.S., iv., 215, 216;
—— 'the Great Innovator, who creates new influences for new emergencies, and recognizes no right divine in a tumultuous and shifting world,' U.S., 128;
—— passage of time, S.N., 143, 252, 253;
—— 'time breaks to pieces everything, much more does eternity: eternity for me the most awful thought in the world: how tired the soul will get of every thing in eternity, except of something which is infinite,' S.N., 160, 161, 191, 206, 207; M.D., 443, 444, 600, 601;
—— 'time without change is eternity,' and that is what we are running into, S.N., 194, 195;
—— stands still in childhood, flies in age, V.V., 24, 25;
—— 'Time's years are many, eternity one,' ib., 81;
—— measure of time, for men the movements of matter, for spirits activity of thought, V.V., 340, 341.

Times, newspaper, dignity of, Prepos., 109;
—— on the price-list of licences to sin, ib., 110-4;
—— The Tamworth Reading Room, addressed to the Editor of The Times by Catholicus (1841), D.A., 254-305.

Tolerance of religious error, a vice, {145} P.S., ii., 280-90;
—— practised on grounds of expedience, of emotional conversion, of mysticism, ib., ii., 287-9;
—— zeal mis-named intolerance, ib., ii., 384;
—— 'troublers of the Christian community would in a healthy state of things be silenced or put out of it,' V.M., i., 4, pref., p. lxxxii.; Ath., ii., 123-6; Ari., 234, 235;
—— this last ' a very fierce passage,' Apo., 47;
—— change in point of toleration has come over England since 1800, Diff., ii., 262-7.

Toryism, 'that is, loyalty to persons, "springs immortal in the human breast,"' Diff., ii., 268;
—— 'sixty years ago men gloried in the name; now it is called Popery and reviled,' ib., ii., 263;
—— 'Whigs are Tories out of place,' meaning of saying, Diff., ii., 351, 352;
—— 'to dare to arraign the actions of that religious King,' George III., V.M., ii., 39;
—— 'King George the Good,' H.S., i., 339, 340.

Tracts for the Times, Tract 38, V.M., ii., 21-34;
—— Tract 40 [41], V.M., ii., 35-48;
—— Tract 71, V.M., ii., 95-141;
—— Tract 82, V.M., ii., 145-94;
—— Tract 83, D.A., 44-108;
—— Tract 85, D.A., 109-253;
—— Tract 90, V.M., ii., 261-356;
—— Tract—published in 1836, Ess., i, 30-99;
—— a Tractarian manifesto, U.S., 301, 302;
—— 'founded on a deadly antagonism to Erastianism or Csarism,' Diff., i., 101, 102; Diff., ii., 198; P.S., ii., 238, 239, 244, 245;
—— like early Methodism, aimed at 'a whole positive consistent objective system,' Ess., i., 411, 412;
—— 'I had out of my own head begun the Tracts,' Apo., 40;
—— could wish nothing better for the bishops of the Establishment than 'the spoiling of their goods and martyrdom,' Apo., 46, 47; Diff., i., 106;
—— Tracts principally insisted on Visible Church, Sacraments, Episcopacy, Apo., 50;
—— circulation, Apo., 59, 95, 96;
—— ' at first starting, short, hasty, and some of them ineffective,' Apo., 60;
—— Pusey comes in as contributor, Apo., 61;
—— read by an Evangelical to see if there was anything 'spiritual' in them, Ess., i., 226;
—— 'Tiptops, Gapes, Yawns,' no allusion to Dissenters, V.M., ii., 187;
—— Tracts stopped at wish of Bishop of Oxford, V.M., ii., 397, 398;  this on the 'understanding' that Tract 90 was not to be condemned, Apo., 90; said 'understanding' violated by Charges of the Bishops, Apo., 139, 140;
—— question of Tract 90, how far are the Articles consistent with Roman doctrine? now Roman doctrine is α. patristic teaching, β. formal dogmas, γ. 'dominant errors' (popular corruptions); Tract maintained that Articles accepted α, condemned β, partly accepted and partly condemned γ, Apo., 80-91; V.M., ii., 261, 262;
—— Tract 90 itself, V.M., ii., 269-348;
—— Letter of the Four Tutors against the Tract as not sufficiently anti-Roman, V.M., ii., 359, 360;
—— Newman in reply condemns some of the 'authoritative teaching of the Church of Rome,' V.M., ii., 368, 369, notes, and still more the 'popular corruptions' of the same, ib., ii., 370-6;
—— condemnation of Tract 90 by Hebdomadal Board, V.M., ii., 362, 363; Apo., 137;
—— Newman never considered it consistent with the Articles to hold 'all Roman doctrine,' Apo., 78, 79, 396, 397;
—— 'how had I done worse than the Evangelical party?' Apo., 87, 88;
—— Tract 90 'an {146} experiment,' but 'no feeler'; 'I would not hold office in a Church which would not allow my sense of the Articles,' Apo., 130; V.M., ii., 389;
—— Tract 90 republished by Pusey in 1865 with Newman's cordial concurrence, Diff., ii., 13, as a basis of accommodation between Anglicanism and Rome; so it was taken by Wiseman at the time, ib., ii., 14-6; said Tract not written for that purpose, but to justify the writer in subscribing the Articles while holding tenets taken to be Roman, ib., ii., 13, which justification the Bishops did not admit, ib., ii., 13, 14; L.G., 132-5;
—— Tract 90 'shielded' in Feb., 1845, by Veto of Proctors, U.S., p. vi.

Tradition, irreducible to writing, not to be dispensed with, V.M., i., 30-5;
—— the Anglican contention is this, that the peculiar tenets of Rome, not being in the Bible, are not in Tradition either, ib., i., 33, 37;
—— whether Scripture alone, or Scripture with Tradition, is the rule of faith, a question, as between Catholics and Anglicans, one of words, ib., i., 288, 289, note; Diff., ii., 11-3;
—— citations on either side, V.M., i., 313-27; 328-30, note;
—— the mass of Christians derive their faith from Tradition, V.M., i., 244;
—— Tradition episcopal and prophetical, the latter corrupted in its details, V.M., i., 249-52;
—— Councils never went by Tradition only, V.M., i., 312;
—— sed contra, 'this is incorrect,' ib., note;
—— why the later Church rests on Tradition more than did the earlier, V.M., i., 320, note;
—— St. Athanasius's sense of Tradition, Ath., ii., 55, 52, 250, 261;
—— 'Tradition' in the Fathers, does not mean Scripture, Ath., ii., 312-4;
—— Tradition, not Scripture, the 'immediate and practical authority for high doctrines,' Ess., i., 103, 121, 190;
—— absurdities involved in there being no Apostolical Tradition, ib., i., 115, 116;
—— Hampden's saying, 'Tradition is nothing more than expositions of Scripture, reasoned out by the Church,' ib., i., 117;
—— genuine Anglicanism, not to condemn all Tradition, but not on the mere authority of Tradition to receive as necessary to salvation doctrines not contained in Scripture, Ess., i., 120;
—— Tradition collateral to Scripture, would have existed had Scripture never been written, ib., i., 118;
—— Tradition vindicated at Nica rather than Scripture, Ess., i., 125-9;
—— allusions in the Epistles to other Apostolic teaching besides the written, D.A., 162;
—— tradition authentic and unauthentic: the latter the sustaining power of Protestantism, Prepos., 45-54;
—— the rivulets that feed the great Protestant Tradition, Prepos., 126;
—— 'it may be a good tradition, and yet after all good for nothing, wanting just in the first link,' Prepos., 88;
—— 'you (Anglicans) do not profess to dispense with Tradition, nor do we forbid the idea of probable, secondary, symbolical, connotative sense of Scripture,' Diff., ii., 52, 53, 54, 55;
—— two marks of an Apostolical tradition, Diff., ii., 140.

Tree, figure of the good, stay-at-home Christian, O.S., 245-7.

Trinity, the Holy, place of Trinity Sunday in the Calendar and in our lives, P.S., vi., 327, 369;
—— doctrines of perichoresis (coinherence) and monarchia in the Trinity, Ari., 173-7; Ath., i., 45, 46; Ath., i., 72-9, 111;
—— the mystery {147} lies not in any one of the statements that constitute the doctrine of the Trinity, but in their combination, Ath., ii., 316, 317; S.N., 158, 339, 340;
—— the Three do in no sense share divinity between them, each is wholly God, Ath., ii., 322;
—— 'like' an insufficient term to apply to the Three Persons, Ath., ii., 432-4;
—— origin of the word Trias, Trinitas, Ath., ii., 473;
—— the relation of Father and Son essential to Godhead, Ath., ii., 107-13, 287-92;
—— the word persona, prosopon, in frequent use, but not confined to its present theological sense till A.D. 400 or after, T.T., 45-53;
—— the Trinity as understood by the Ante-Nicene Fathers, T.T., 150-60; they held the Trinity, the Unity, the Monarchia (Principatus), the Circumincessio (Perichoresis, Coinherence), T.T., 160, 161;
—— Monarchia further explained, T.T., 167-91;
—— the Syncatabasis of the Son, or His Descent to the creature, in order to its existence, life, rule and conservation, and His Temporal Procession, or coming to create,—all this antecedently to the Incarnation, T.T., 192-200; His title of First Born, ib., 203, 204, 224;
—— 'while the creation was exalted into sonship, the Son on exalting it was lowered,' T.T., 205;
—— SS. Athanasius, Augustine, Thomas, on this doctrine, T.T., 200-7;
—— order in the Trinity, O.S., 186;
—— no angel can tell it fully, M.D., 308;
—— the Father is absolutely the one God, as if no Son or Spirit, etc., S.N., 158;
—— 'to apply arithmetical notions to Him may be as unphilosophical as it is profane,' G.A., 50;
—— statement of the doctrine of the Trinity, tres et unus, not merely unum, G.A., 124, 125, 135;
—— P.S., vi., 348-52;
—— of the doctrine of the Trinity, the 'systematized whole is the object of notional assent, and its propositions, one by one, are the object of real,' G.A., 126-32, 135, 136-40;
—— abandonment of Ante-Nicene language, e.g. of the Son 'ministering to the Omnipotent Father's will,' such phrases now simply assigned to the Manhood, Dev., 135, 137, 138.

Trinity College, Oxford, 'my first College, so dear to me'; 'Trinity had never been unkind to me'; 'much snap-dragon growing on the walls opposite my freshman's rooms,' Apo., 237;
—— Honorary Fellow, ib., 390, 391;
—— dedication of new edition of Essay on Development to the President of Trinity, Dev., v., vi.

Truth, of an opinion abstractedly true the negative in one mouth may be nearer the truth than the affirmative in another, U.S., 100;
—— God's truth not to be approached without homage, U.S., 198, 199;
—— 'a man's error may be more acceptable to God than his truth,' why, U.S., 298;
—— economy of truth, U.S., 341-3; Ari., 65-77;
—— 'not more than an hyperbole to say that sometimes a lie is the nearest approach to a truth,' U.S., 341, note;
—— economy in statement of laws of physics, U.S., 347, 348;
—— ex umbris et imaginibus in veritatem, U.S., 348, 349; M.D., 611;
—— 'truth always avenges itself, and, if kept in bondage, it breaks forth irregularly,' Jfc., 189;
—— truths necessary for church communion and for salvation, V.M., i., 254 sq.; 239 sq.;
—— minor truths, ib., i., 247, 248, 253-9;
—— truth seen by men who cannot tell how {148} they see it, 'it is the second-rate men who prove,' V.M., i., 283; U.S., 257;
—— theology cannot always have its own way, V.M., i., pref., p. xlviii.;
—— an exoteric and an esoteric doctrine, ib., lii.; Ari., 42-5;
—— more license to publish theories in physics than on religion, V.M., i., pref., liii., liv., lv.;
—— sometimes 'it is the worst charity not to speak out all that there is to say, but it is not always so,' ib., lvii., lviii., lix.;
—— 'concealment is in some sense the necessity of our fall,' ib., lix.;
—— economy of truth in the promulgation of the law, ib., lxi., lxii.;
—— expediency as an argument of theological truth, in this sense that truth alone can ever be absolutely necessary for the peace and unity of the Church, ib., p. lxxxiii.: instances, schismatical ordinations and baptisms, ib., lxxxv.-xci.;
—— 'as we advance in perception of the truth, we all become less fitted to be controversialists,' V.M., i., 69;
—— 'truth vested in the Few,' V.M., ii., 197, 198;
—— truth distinguished as objective and subjective: religion and faith confined by the rationalist to the latter, Ess., i., 34, 35;
—— 'views of Catholic truth elevate the church, but sink the individual,' Ess., i., 282;
—— 'truth in every age marked by hues and touches not its own strictly,' ib., i., 284, 285;
—— 'surely the truth has in no age been popular, and those who preached it have been thought idiots, and died without visible fruit of their labours,' D.A., 20;
—— view of truth on 'the dogmatical principle, which has strength,' Dev., 357: view of truth on 'the principle of philosophies and heresies, which is very weakness,' Dev., 357, 358; L.G., 405;
—— truth in the ore disengaged from foreign concomitants by the Church in her destined hour, H.S., iii., 192-4;
—— ebbs and flows of the cause of truth, H.S., iii., 251;
—— 'truth Cannot be contrary to truth,' 'truth often seems contrary to truth,' ' we must be patient with such appearances,' Idea, 461-5;
—— what truth-seeking involves, L.G., 368, 369;
—— the Truth, the Christian's bargain, Call., 243, 249; scorned of pagans, ib., 249;
—— man must set up a standard, falsehood if not truth, Mix., 88;
—— 'no ultimate test of truth besides the testimony borne to truth by the mind itself,' G.A., 350, 359;
—— religious truth reached by the obedient, the teachable, the pure, P.S., viii., 112-5.

Turks, approaching destruction of their power (1838), possibly a sign of the end of all things, D.A., 103; H.S., i., 133;
—— lectures on, H.S., i., 1-229;
—— Tartary their cradle, geography of, ib., 1-3, 8;
—— nomad life, the horse, ib., 3-7, 9, 10;
—— Cyrus and Darius fail, ib., 13-7;
—— three Tartar empires; of Attila and his Huns; of Zingis and his Moguls; of Timour and his Mahometan Tartars, ib., 21-35; S.N., 151, 152; Timour's court, H.S., i., 38-41; court of Zingis, ib., 41; all three prosperous to the end, ib., 43-7; Zingis smote Seljukian Turks, and Timour Ottomans, ib., 107;
—— Turcomans, ib., 52-8;
—— Sogdiana, its fertility, occupied by Huns, ib., 61-8; afterwards by Turks, ib., 68; Turks driven out by Saracens, ib., 69-71;
—— stream into Persia and supplant Caliphs, ib., 77-80;
—— dynasty of Ghuznee, Mahmood conqueror of Hindostan, ib., 80-4;
—— Turks become Mahometans, {149} ib., 87;
—— wrest Mahmood's Persian empire from his son, ib.,84, 85;
—— summary of Turkish history so far, ib., 85; a turning-point, they descend on Christendom (A.D. 1048), ib., 85-8;
—— Seljuk, ib., 88, 89: three great Sultans of his race, Togrul Beg, Alp Arslan, Malek Shah, overrun Asia Minor, capture a Roman emperor, finally supplant the Caliph, ib., 91-6;
—— take Jerusalem, ib., 96; sufferings of Christian pilgrims, ib., 98-101;
—— Crusades, ib., 101-3; since the year 1048 the Turks have been the great Antichrist among the races of men, ib., 105, 106;
—— Turkish gravity of demeanour, ib., 71-3, 94, 184, 185;
—— Turkish atrocities, ib., 110-3;
—— the earth desolate under their feet, ib., 116-23; contrast of Italy, ib., 125-30;
—— Seljukian line supplanted by Othman, Ottoman Sultans, ib., 132-5; the Greeks of Constantinople, ib., 135-9; Bajazet's victory over Christians at Nicopolis, ib., 146; his overthrow by Timour at Angora, ib., 143, 144;
—— St. Pius V. and the victory of Lepanto, ib., 149-58;
—— successive phases of Turkish character, ib., 184-6; progressive they are not, pretty much what they were when they crossed the Jaxartes, ib., 187-93; antithesis to Europeans, ib., 194; modern innovations of dress, ib., 195, 196; barbaric self-conceit, ib., 197, 198; 'barbarians they have lived, and barbarians they will die,' ib., 106;
—— their barbarian power will fall from without, by agents external to itself, probably Russia, ib., 208, 222, 224, 225, 229;
—— a barbarous nation has no 'interior'; so the Turks, unlike the Saracens; their religion owes nothing to them, ib., 210-2;
—— seem to have no internal history at all, owe everything to ten successive Sultans, ib., 213, 214;
—— Janizaries, an external institution, ib, 215-9;
—— driven into Asia, they might still be formidable, ib, 227;
—— despotisms require great monarchs, H.S., iii., 70;
—— the sort of Protestant who might as well turn Turk, G.A., 248, 249;
—— 'the religion of Mahomet has brought into the world no new doctrine except that of its own divine origin,' G.A., 430; fails in its claim to carry on the line of revelation after Christianity, ib., 440.

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