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A, E, I, 0, (the logical symbols): of
Latin origin, 127; and taken from
the first two vowels of Affirmo, and
the first and second of Nego, 668,
669, 682.

Actual, the, (in Propositions) defined,

Adrian VI. (Pope,) quoted touching

the utility of Medicine, 256.
Agricola (Rodolphus), his character,
206, 207.

Agrippa (Cornelius), his counsel touch-
ing a reform of the University of
Cologne, 468.

Aldrich (Dean): his Logicæ Compen-
dium, 124, 137, 138, 141, 148, 149,
167, sq., 807.

Alexander Aphrodisiensis, 644, alibi.
Algebra. See Mathematics.

Alphabet of Thought: Table of, &c.,
595, sq.

Altdorf, University of, 385, 492.
Ammonius Hermiæ, author of (logical)
schematic diagrams, 667; recorder
of inscription over Plato's school,
275; quoted pluries.

Analysis and Synthesis, often used
conversely, 171.

Analytic Syllogism, 648, sq.
Apocalypse, various modern opinions

regarding its canonicity, 518, 522,
523; its authority long doubted in
the early Church, 516, 517; at the
instance of Calvin and Beza, the
Pastors of Geneva prohibited from
preaching on the book, 518, sq.; the
French Hugonot Pastors similarly
restrained, 519; "The Evangelical
Journal," its ignorance of such inter-
dictions, &c., 517, sq.
Apuleius, quoted and emended, 696, sq.
Archytas, the treatise on the Cate-

gories under his name a forgery, 138.

Aristotle his Categories exclude the
Unconditioned, 25; not borrowed,
138, 139; metaphysical, 140; his
merits in regard to Logic, 139; his
logical system not perfect, 140; text
emended, 271; apparently antici-
pates the doctrine of the Condition-
ed, 630, 631; his love of Geometry,
663; his ambiguity in regard to
Breadth and Depth of Notions, 664,
692; his Syllogistic Diagrams re-
stored, 664, sq.; character of his writ-
ings, 771, 772; on necessity of philo-
sophical study, 784; quoted passim.
Assurance, (Special Faith, Fiducia,
Plerophoria Fidei, &c.): in earlier
Protestantism, the condition and
criterion of a true Faith, but now ge-
nerally, though privately, surrender-
ed, 502; held by English and Irish
Churches, but not by their Church-
men, 502, sq.; this return towards
Catholicism unnoticed, 503.

Atheism implied in Fatalism or the doc-

trine of Necessity, 618, 620, 623, 624.
Augustin (Saint), his conciliation of
Free Grace and Free Will, 621, 622;
quoted passim.

Austin (Mrs), 553.

Averroes, text of, corrected, 660;
quoted pluries.

BACON (Lord): quoted, as to profes-
sorial endowments, 782; as to the
comparative facility of the inductive
and physical sciences, 779, 819; et
alibi passim.

Balfour (Robert), his character as a
philosopher and logician, 120.
Balliol College, Oxford, its academical
eminence, 749, sq.

Barbara, Celarent, &c., of Latin origi-
nal, and not borrowed from the
Greek, and probably by Petrus His-
panus, 126; improved cast of, 663;
on Greek imitation of, its history,
&c., 668, sq.

Barbarism of mind, and a knowledge
of facts, compatible, 39-41, 779.

Baynes (Mr Thomas Spencer), 162, et

Belief. See Faith.

Benson (Mr Robert), Memoirs of Col-
lier, 190.

Berkeley (Bishop), an unknown trea-
tise by, 186; on his philosophy, 195,
sq.; quoted pluries.

Bernard (Saint), his conciliation of
Free Grace and Free Will, 622;
quoted pluries.

Blemmidas, or Blemmides, not author
of the Greek words for Mood and
Figure, corresponding to the Latin
Barbara, Celarent, &c., 668, sq.
Bodinus, the foremost man of his age,
521, sq.

Boerhaave (Herrmann), 257.
Boole (Prof.), 277.

Bossuet's accuracy vindicated, 501,
sq.; on Liberty and Prescience, 637.
Breadth and Depth of notions. See

Broun (Mr James), 119.

Brown (Dr Thomas), his philosophy of
Perception, 43-98; his series of mis-
takes, ib.; results of his doctrine,
95; his doctrine of Causality, 606,

Browne (Sir Thomas), quoted, 308.
Bucer (Martin), his character, 507.
Bursa, the name by which an autho-
rised House for the habitation
and superintendence of academical
scholars was called in Germany,

Buschius (Hermannus), 225, sq. See
Epistolæ O. V.

Butler (Samuel) quoted, on the neces-
sity of philosophising, 784; on the
facts of consciousness, 64.

CAJETAN (Cardinal), his doctrine in re-
gard to the conciliation of Prevision
and Predestination with Free Will,
622, 639.

Calvin and Beza, through their influ-
ence the Pastors of Geneva prohibited
from preaching on the Apocalypse,
518, 519.

Calvinism, a current representation
of, erroneous, and, by the West-
minster Confession, heterodox, 623,

Cambridge University: its forced study

of Mathematics unimproving to the
mind, and conducing to idiocy, mad-
ness, death, 318, 336, 705, sq.; why
so deleterious an exaggeration there
maintained, 330; its Colleges about
the last seminaries of Europe in
which the Newtonian physics super-

seded the Cartesian, and why, 318,
330, 331, 820; its present study of
mathematics condemned by Newton,
313, sq.; absurdity of the recent
Examination Graces, 819; its Di-
vines the precursors of the German
Rationalists and their followers,
523, sq.

Camerarius (Gulielmus), his character
as a philosopher and logician, 121.
Canvassing of academical patrons, an
abomination still practised in Edin-
burgh, 384, 710, sq.

Cartes (Des): his employment of the
word Idea, (see Idea,) and his doc-
trine of Perception, 70, 71, sq.; the
first of mathematicians, he despised
and renounced Mathematics, 274,
sq.; which he soon even wholly for-
got, 288; called his physical philo-
sophy a Romance, 302; his testi-
mony touching Free Will, 636.
Casaubon (Isaac), on the Genevese
prohibitions touching the Apoca-
lypse, 518, sq.

Categorical. See Logic.
Categories: Aristotelic, 25, 139, sq.;
of Thought-by Kant, 16, sq., 26,
sq.-by Cousin, 9-by Author, 16,
sq., 595, sq.

Catholic Italian Universities, their re-
ligious liberality, 369, 373, 375.
Causality, judgment of: its origin,
604, sq.; relation of, ipso facto,
thought as conditioned, 34, 35; con-
spectus of the various theories for
its explanation, 606, sq.; explained
by a new theory, that of the Condi-
tioned, 613, sq.; moral and religi-
ous character of this theory, 617, sq.
Causes, always more than one, 605,

Chapman (George), quoted, 309.
Chevallier (Professor), 261.
Chretien (Rev. Mr), 126.
Christian (Dr), his evidence touching
professorial appointments in Edin-
burgh University, 711, sq.
Churches of Germany, England, and
Scotland, their character, 344-350.
Church History, best or worst of dis-
ciplines, 500.

Churchmen: English and Scottish, in
different ways, have a bad profes-
sional education, 344-350, 389, sq.;
and the worst possible tests of com-
petency, 351; among those the most
ignorance, among these the least
learning, of any national clergy, 352.
Clarke (Dr Samuel), on the Idealism of
Berkeley and Collier, 194, sq.
Classical learning, its conditions, 337,

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