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LONDON: JOHN AND CHARLES MOZLEY, 6, PATERNOSTER ROW;

AND PARKER AND CO. OXFORD.

1870.

CONTENTS.

xvu.

Page

Page
A Buried Chapter of English History 509 On Devotion in Art

329
A Conversation on Energy

195 On Letters and Letter-writers: Another
A Few Days in Jerusalem

373 Irish Lady and her Correspondence 290
A Month in Northern France

594
An Appeal in Behalf of St. Luke's, Poetry :-
Burdett Road, Stepney
406 A Vision of Easter Eve.

328
A Roman "Festa,' and a Flower

Contented we our God Adore 119
Festa'

610 Convent of the Annunciation,
A Visit to Queen Margaret's Cave . 21 Mentone

224
From Christmas to Easter

313

In all thy Ways Acknowledge Aim,
Bertram ; or, The Heir of Pendyne

and He shall Direct thy Paths. 410
47, 143, 281, 365, 482
It is Finished'.

319
Joppa

616

Psalm LXXXVII.

8

Cameos from English History 9, 242, 430

Correspondence :-

St. Vincent de Paul

92

A Plea to Children for Children. 102

The Love of Christ

198

318

St. Matthias' Mission, Earl's Court 103

The Tears of the Saviour

St. Peter's Home, Kilburn
412

422

The Finding of the True Cross .
The Cambridge Examinations for

Polyglott Parsing

55, 401
Women

99
The Invalid Kitchen, Soho 101 Recollections of George Peabody . 175
Miss Twining's Home for the
Aged

413
Six Mirrors

492

Sketches from Hungarian History 120,

Hints on German Reading
619

341, 535
Hints on Italian Reading . 94, 200, 517 Sketches from Indian Life .

181, 580
Hints on Reading
206, 411 | Spectroscopic Teachings

443

Historical Sketches of Illumination 62, 162,

308, 488, 590

The Bible, as Illustrated by Modern

Hymn-Poems on Notable Texts 20, 118,

Science and Travel

225

241, 428, 534

The Child's Crusade 25, 152, 274, 370

The Divina Commedia of Dante 105, 209,
London's Twelve Days Prayer 87

417, 521

The First Council of the Vatican 189

Mission Work in Plymouth .

The Pillars of the House 33, 131, 251, 353,

514

Musings over the Christian Year and

456, 546

The Spots on the Sun, with special

Lyra Innocentium 2, 110, 213, 320,

reference to their present prevalence 75

423, 525
The Wedge of Gold

565

Traditions of Tirol 66, 167, 301, 391, 500,

New Year, 1870

586

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How many of us there are who must at some period or other have felt what is so exquisitely expressed in this and the following stanzas! 'Enough! yes; and surely the one 'step,' however short in reality, would be too great, too awful, were it not for the guiding radiance that leads us on. In the dark night, long before the dawn, when the Old Year is passing into the New, the one step' seems almost more than we know how to contemplate with calmness. As to the distant scene,' it comes to us, no doubt-it will come, whether we ask for it or no ; for it is that, in fact, which helps to create the awe, and make us pray for the ‘kindly light.'

Nevertheless the best feeling of the Christian heart is that which is here expressed: the child-like confiding trust in the guiding beacon ; the desire to rest in what is shewn forth, rather than to penetrate into what is hidden-into moor and fen, o'er crag and torrent.'

Great peace have they who can in God's strength master their own dark minds, and look only to the light, not to the spectres of the darkness. Heaven help them, and help us all, to tread fearlessly our appointed way. They whose work is done—they who are gone before us—have also their part to play. Their 'angel faces' come before us at these times radian't with sympathy and love. The labours we shared—the joint endeavour to promote any good work, however circumscribed—all the several steps' by which certain results were reached :-how is it possible not to feel the hallowing influence of such memories-nay, such companionship?

So again we begin a New Year, and so emphatically utter our welcome and greetings to any who may desire to begin it with us.

T. VOL. 9.

1

PART 49.

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