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AN ASSOCIATION OF GENTLEMEN.
M DCCC XXX.
1856. Dec. 1.
Gift of Prof. F. D. Huntington of Cambridge.
CONTENTS OF VOLUME I.
Claims of Christianity to our careful Attention and Study
Reciprocal Duties of Ministers and People. Public Worship
The means of cultivating Love to God
'He that is not against us is on our part'
Theological School at Cambridge
In what sense Christ says, 'I and my Father are One'
Exhibition of a school of young ladies. Original Poetry
Modes of Defending the Trinity. Bishop Hobart's Charge
Bowles' new series of original books for children
What was the chief end of our Saviour's divine mission?
Obedience the test of Discipleship
An extract from the Right Hand of Fellowship, given by Mr
May, of Brooklyn, Conn. at the ordination of Mr Walcutt,
Record of Unitarian Ordinations, Installations, and Dedica-
Religion illustrated by a comparison of it with other qualities
of the mind, and with other objects of pursuit
The Religion of the Natural Man'
Unitarianism, a Religion to die by
Christianity designed and adapted to be a universal religion.
'Special interposition of God'
Love to the Invisible God
A plain and serious Address on the subject of the Christian
Religion, urging the practice of it in a candid and charitable
Prayer to Jesus Christ not authorised by the Scriptures
Extract from Courayer's Last Sentiments
Religion, illustrated by a comparison of it with other qualities
and pursuits. No. 2. Means of Grace
To die is gain.' Original Poetry
Christ' lifted up,' and drawing all men' unto him
The Temptations incident to Affliction
To the thoughtful and wise all seasons and occurrences are capable of suggesting trains of pleasing or profitable reflection. Nature with her varying garb is to them no dumb pageant. All above, beneath, and around them, the earth, the air, and viewless flight of time, utter voices for them. Days speak, and months and years impart instruction.
At the present moment, the past and the future naturally rise up before us-the year that is gone, and the year which is to come. The former can now benefit us only by its admonitions and warnings. With whatever sunny vestments, or garments of funereal sadness it has been clad, it now lives only in memory. Its joys and its sorrows have been tasted; its fears and hopes are ended; and its opportunities are past. Our thoughts and actions have been given in to the record
VOL. I.-NO. 1.