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Irish Churches, The Ancient, 472.
Invitation Heeded, The, 542.

Literary Notes, Foreign, 130, 424, 714.
Lothair, 537.
Lourdes, Our Lady of, 752.

Bogzac's God-child, The, 52.

Bridemaid's Story, A, 232.
Bass, Old, 260,
Brittany; its People and its Poems, 390.
Boys, Reformatories for, 696.
Blanchard, Claude, Journal and Campaign of, 787.
Council of the Vatican, The First Ecumenical, 115,

270, 412, 545, 701, 838.

Church and State, 145.

Children, The Association for Befriending, 250,

Catholicity and Pantheism, 377:

Catholicity of the Nineteenth Century, The, 433.

Copernicus, Nicolaus, 806.

Church beyond the Rocky Mountains, The, 812.

Church of Christ, Dogmatic Decree on, 848.

Mary, Queen of Scots, 32, 221.

Mechanics, Molecular, 54.

“Moral Results of the Romish System,” The New

Englander on the, 106.

Maundeville, Sir John, 175.

Mary Stuart, 32, 221.

Matter and Spirit in the Light of Modern Science, 642.
New Englander, The, On the Moral Results of the

Romish System, 106.
New England, Home Scenes in, 183.
Nazareth, 653.

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Liberalism and the Church, Brownson, 135.

Lindsay's Evidence for the Papacy, 141.

Lacordaire's Conferences, 574

Lifting the Veil, 718.

Marcy's Life Duties, 139.

Molloy's Geology and Revelation, 142.

Medicine, Niemeyer's Book of, 143.

Modern Europe, Shea's History of, 143.

Missale Romanum, 432.

Marriage, Evans's Treatise of the Christian Doctrine

of, 573.

Marion, 719.

Meagher, Thomas F., Life of, 719.

Miles's Loretto, 720.

Nature, The Sublime in, 288.

Natural History of Animals, Tenney's, 283.

Noble Lady, A, 574.

Noethen's History of the Catholic Church, 860.

Papacy, Lindsay's Evidence for the, 141.

Passion of Our Lord Jesus Christ, Veith's Life Pic

tures of, 143.

Paradise, Morris's Earthly, 144.

Pilgrimages in the Pyrenees and Landes, 575.

Rhodes's Visible Unity of the Catholic Church, 140.

Ramiere's De l'Unité dans l'Enseignement de la

Philosophie, etc., 284.

Sacrifice, the Double, 144.

Statutes of the Second Synod of Albany, 287.

Stanislas Kostka, Life of, 575.

Stations of the Cross, Album of, 576.

Sacred Heart, Devotion to, 720.

The Sun, 288.

Visible Unity of the Church, 140.

Visitation, History of the Order of, 719.

Vénard, Théophane, Life of, 858.

Waldenses, Melia on the, 428.

Wise Men, and who they were, Upham's, 431.

Italian Art, Wonders of, 432.



VOL. XI., No. 61.—APRIL, 1870.





In our third article on the Abbé our times to carry on its war against Martin's exhaustive work on the fu- the church. Protestantism, like all ture of Protestantism and Catholicity, false religions or systems, having no we disposed of the pretension of Pro- foundation in truth and no vital enertestants that the Reformation created gy of its own, lives and prospers only and has sustained civil and political by availing itself of the so-called spirit liberty in modern society. We pro- of the age, or by appealing to the ceed in the present and concluding dominant public opinion of the time article to dispose, as far as we can, and the place. In the sixteenth cenof the pretension that it has founded tury, the age tended to the revival and sustained religious liberty, or the of imperialism or cæsarism, and Profreedom of conscience.

testantism favored monarchical absoNo fact is more certain than that lutism, and drew from it its life, its the Reformation has the credit with force, and its sustenance. non-Catholics, if not even with some The spirit or dominant tendency half-instructed Catholics themselves, of our age, dating from the middle of having originated religious liberty of the last century, has been and is and vindicated the freedom of the the revival of the pagan republic, or, mind. Here as elsewhere the formu- as we call it, democratic cæsarism, la of the age, or what claims to be which asserts for the people as the enlightened in it, is, Protestantism and state the supremacy which under imfreedom, or Catholicity and slavery; perialism is asserted for the emperor. and it is to its prestige of having found- Protestantism lives and sustains itself ed and sustained religious liberty that now only by appealing to and repreProtestantism owes its chief ability in senting this tendency, as we may see

in the contemporary objections to the De l'Avenir du Protestantisme et du Catholic church, that she is “behind the age,” cisme. Par M. l'Abbé F. Martin. Paris: Tobra et Haton. 1869. 8vo, pp. 608.

“ does not conform to the age,'*" is VOL. XI.-1

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