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Truth and Life in Jesus. Sermons preached in Mechanics' Institution, Manchester, October, November, and December, 1859: 1. Love; 2. Divine Charity ; 3. Philosophy of Decay; 4. Recognition of Friends in Heaven; 5. Last Words of Jesus; 6. the Ideal and the Actual ; 7. Christian Pilgrim's Progress ; 8. Peril and Safety in the Path of Life ; 9. Relation of Faith and Charity ; 10. Our Future.

cloth. New York, 1860. Modern Spiritualism ; its Truths and its Errors. A sermon preached in Marylebone Institute, London, Sunday morning, January 15, 1860. 12mo. pp. 39; appendix : Mediumship in its connection with the twofold life of man. 12 mo. pp. 9.

New York. 1860. Revolutions that Precede the Millennium. A sermon preached in Marylebone Institute, London, Sunday morning, February 12, 1860. 12mo, pp. 16. London. 1860.

Aims and Issues of the New Church; pp. 16. The Mission of the New Church, and how it is to be accomplished ; pp. 24. Glasgow. 1863

PUBLICATIONS ON THE NEW LIFE. The Herald of Light A Monthly Journal of the Lord's New Church. Began May, 1857. Vols I to VI. 1857-1861. 8vo.

“ The New Time.” In cyclostyle manuscript. Quarto. pp. 8. Glasgow, May, 1887. Containing "A Hymn of the Battle," and "Overture," from Regina, a song of Many Days, by T. L. H. Published by John Thomson, Glasgow.

The Univercælum Illustrated.” Vol. I, Nos. 1, 2, and 3. May 1, June 1, and 20, 1883. “To thee and thine, Thy will Most High God, be done.” This journal contains chapters from “ The Wedding Guest," and “ The Lord : The Two-in-One." Published by N. A. T. Brown, San Francisco, Cal.

"Life : The Fundamental Principle of all Phenomena." A lecture by Arther A. Cuthbert. Printed for private circulation. 8vo. pp. 30. Glasgow. 1887. Designed to enlighen those who would know the path that leads the soul upward, and for the Brotherhood of the New Life.

WantedThe following Works by T. L. Harris.
The Golden Child. Part iv. (Containing sections Nos. 86 to 96.)
Sermons on the Millennium. (Containing twelve discourses.)
Miscellaneous Sermons. Cloth. 16mo.
First Book of the New Church.
First Book of the Christian Religion. 24mo. pp. 175.
Power and Glory of the Church of Christ. 16mo. pp. 37.
The New Church seen in its Doctrine of Regeneration. 16mo. pp. 24.

The Herald of Light. Want. Vol. I. Nos. 1, 3, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10, 11, 12. Vol. III. Nos. 1, 2. 3, 4, 5, 6. Vol. IV. Nos. 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6. Vol. V. Nos. 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9. Vol. VI. Nos. 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6.

S. C. GOULD, Manchester, N. H.

QUOTATIONS IN VOLUMES I TO VI.

i, 95.

iv,

A Christian is of brightness, not of

Come like shadows, so deparl.

11, 355. night. vi, 364. Come under my plaidie.

iv, 343. A glory and a hope to all that isle. i, 95. Compare the body with the soul. i, 99, 137. A hungry ass placed between two meas- Conduct is three-fourths of life i, 73, 110; ii, 332. ures of oats.

1, 97; iii, 45.

Constat ergo numeros rite esse inventos.vi, 268. A King can kill, a king can save.

vi, 305.

Could sighs avert his dart's relentless force. A nation shall be born in a day.

iv, 385. A philosopher resteth not. vi, 333. Could we with ink the ocean fill.

i, 125. Ad Beatricem in cælis.

i, 124. Cowards die many times before their deaths. Æneas hæc de Danais victoribus arma. ii, 386,

iii, 64. After life's fitful fever he sleeps well.

ii, 355.

Cruel as death, and hungry as the grave. Ajax from Salamis twelve ships com

Cujus rei soli Deo debetur gloria. vi, 268. mands. vi, 404.

iii, 111. All mankind loves a lover. 299. Curses not loud, but deep.

ii, 356. All things are double, one against another.

i, 24, 58; v, 133.

Daylight and Truth meet us with a clear All things began in order. Preface. Vol. vi.

dawn.

ii, 481. Alma novem genuit cclebres Rhedycina

De nihilo nihil, in nihilum nil pose reverti.
poetas.
i, 121.

ii, 608, 672. And ranks his forces with the Athenian

Dead for a ducat, dead.

iii, 110. power:

vi, 440.

Death is the salve that ceaseth allannoy.iii, 109. And the stone which the builders rejected

Death the consoler.

iii, 54. was composed of three triangles. v, 96. Defer not till to-morrow to be wise. ii, 378. And when he died he left the name he bore. i, 95.

Die, and endow a college or a cat.

iii, 111, And whenever the way seemed long. iv, 300.

Die of a rose in aromatic pain.

iii, 111. And whither would you lead me then. vi, 299. Angels are bright still, though the bright

Eflciunt totum, casus, natura,

voluntas. vi, 267 est fell.

ii, 335.

Emerson said that Goethe said that Plato
A philosoyher resteth not.

vi, 333.
said Culture.

Title-page, vol. ii. Approbation from Sir Hubert Stanley is

Eripuit cælo fulmen, septrumque tyranis. praise indeed. iii, 59, 83.

i, 99, 134. As knight upon the checquered board. xi, 394.

Error belongs to the libraries, Truth to the As iron sharpeneth iron, so doth a man

human mind.

iv, 271. the countenance of his friend. iv, 385.

Eternal vigilance is the price of liberty. Ask of me and I will give the heathen

i, 281, 317; ií, 349, 390; iii, 165, 192. thine inheritance.

Eureka. vi, 348.

vi, 300, 308. Ask of thy Mother Earth, why oaks were

Even-handed justice.

ii, 306. made.

iv, 313, 380.

Every bunch of willows is a mighty forest. At a great feast of languages and stolen

ii, 415. Preface, vol. ii.

Every human being is a center of the uniAt Dover dwells George Brown Esquire. ii, 528.

verse.

iii, 157. At least will die with harness on our back. iii, 110.

Evil commnnications corrupt good manners. Ay, but to die, and go we know not where.

V, 180. iii, 110.

Exalted to heaven in point of privilege, iv, 385. Be careful to observe the Truth in all Feels a thousand deaths in fearing one. iii, 54. things.

ii, 593.
First in war, first in peace.

iv, 365. Be swift to hear, but slow to speak. iv, 365. Five brethren of the rose.

i, 25. Beyond the magic valley lay.

ii, 496.

Four first acts already past. Blessed is he who is conversant in these

i, 101, 134, 234; ii, 391, 607, 618. good things.

iv, 223.

Friendship the love of the dark ages. i, 78. Boys, we hold that field to-night.

From onr inns a stranger might imagine

i, 11, 15, 54, 63, 65. that we are a nation of poets. iii, 77. Bread and wine which the Lord had com

Full of sound and fury signifying nothing. manded. iv, 385.

ii, 356. Brevity is the soul of wit. i. 272 ; ii, 355.

Gather up the fragments that nothing be lost Bright was the hour when Israel's

ii, 361. princes.

vi, 396.

Give me a place to stand and I will move Building castles in the air. 1, 272. the world.

iii, 141. But me no Buts.

i, 280.

Give me the making of the songs. But tell me how love cometh.

i, 95.

ili, 59, 81 ; v, 6. By absence this great good I gain.

i, 282,
God hath spoken once.

vi, 3€5. By that pure, Holy Four-Lettered Name God is a circle whose circumference is on high.

vi, 314. everywhere. i, 220; iii, 61, 62; iv, 412; v, 36. By the pricking of my thumbs. ii, 355.

God out of Christ is a consuming fire. iv, 430.

God tempers the wind to the shorn lamb. iv, 385, Cabin'd, cribb'd, confined.

ii, 355. God's image done in ebony. Call me Daphne, call me Chloris. iv, 299, 335.

iii, 59.

Golden opinions. Close the door gently, bridle the breath. iii, 187.

ii, 356.

Good Lord deliver me. Clothed in all the panoply of war.

ii, 374. iii, 187. Coigne of vantage.

Good news from Ghent to Aix. i, 75, 131, 142. ii, 355. Grim death.

iii, 53.

the scraps.

Hail Morphy, bloodless victor, hail. vi, 299. In Xanadu did Kubla Khan.

iii, 132. Hang it, how I like to be liked.

i, 269. In winter you may read them ad ignem. mortal crowd. vi, 298.

i, 100; iii, 46. He dies and makes no sign.

iii, 110. Index learning turns no student pale. He felt as joyful as Archimedes. i, 37.

ii, 560, 589. He is a rash man, who outside of pure math- Infirm of purpose.

ii, 356. matics, pronounces the word impossible. It is more blessed to give than to receire. V, 57.

iv, 223. He killed her, yes he killed her. iv, 344. It neither speaks nor hides, but signifies. He that foretells his own calamity. iii, 54.

Title-page, vol vi. He who brings me the head of one of my enemies.

i, 224.
Keeping bachellor's hall.

VI, 364. He who knows himself knows his own

" Know thyselfdescended from Heaven. Creator, vi, 285.

iii, 1. He who lived long ago, in the morning of the world.

v, 73. Learn to know all, but keep thyself unknown. Heard ye those loud contending waves. i, 221.

ii, 447; iii, 29. Heaven is one. vi, 349. Leave no stone unturned.

ii, 345. Heaven's empress mingles with the im

Let no one ignorant of geometry enter here. Hew to the line, let the chips fall where

ii, 386; iii, 125. they may

iv, 412. Let the world go round and round. iv, 300Hic. Diophantus habet tumulum. vi, 258, 335. Let us resist all iniquity and hate it. iv, 254, 294. His name alone strikes every title dead.

Life is labor, death is rest.

iii, 53. ii, 496, 510. Linger, () gentle time.

ii, 496. His school-room must have resembled an Live to thy neighbor, live unto thy God. vi, 364. ogre's den.

i, 13, ii, 557. Long, long be my heart with such memHistory is philosophy teaching by example.

filled.

Preface, Vol. vi. i, 341. Look before you leap.

1, 272; ii, 355. History teaches you what has been done. Loud mourns the sea on that lone shore. iv, 299.

iv, 344, 380. Lympha pudica Deum videt et erubuit. Hoc in tumbo, jacet presbyter et nebulo.vi, 284.

i, 6,27, 153; iv, 430. How can I think each separate, and all one ?

iii, 109. How fast soever the tongue may run, the

Macte nova virtue puer ; sic itur ad hand runs faster.

ii, 402.
astra.

vi, 268, 311. How much is to be done. Preface, Vol. vi. Magnus ab integro saeclorum nacitur How oft we lay the volume doron to ask. ii, 336.

ordo..

Prefaec, Vol. vi. How should I greet thee?

ii, 496.

Make assurance doubly sure. i. 272; ii, 355. How swells the theme. Preface, vol. 1. Man has converted Europe into a bookHumanity is but a man who lives perpet

binder's shop.

ii, 384. ally.

iv. 397. Man is a tmo-legged animal without Hurrah! Great Britain beaten by barbers.

feathers.

vi, 339, 394. i, 11, 31. Man is born, he suffers, and dies. iii, 142.

Man is the first dialogue that Nature
held with God.

1. I am a Christian. vi, 364. Minister to a mind diseased.

ii. 356. I am the way, the truth, and the life. vi, 332. Mulla rogare; rogata tenere; retenta docere. I asked philosophy how I should have of

i, T9. her the thing I would. iii, 64. My heart is in the Highlands.

iv, 344. I cannot tell how truth may be. ii, 368. My life, I love the.

i, 280. I dare do all that may become a man. ii, 356. My love, she's but a lassie yet.

ii, 496. I expect to pass this world but once.

i, 74; ii, 380, 556. Nature formed but one such man. I've lost a day: ii, 543, 553, 588.

i, 11, 28; iii, 43; iv, 404. I've seen a bishop dance a reel. iv, 412. Necessity is the mother of invention. ii. 355. I mourn not those who banish'd from the Necessity, the tyrant's plea. i, 272; ii, 355. light.

iii, 53. New oceasions teach new duties. ii, 624. I pause for a reply. i, 15. Night drew her sable mantle down.

v, 87. I thank thee Lord, for last night's sleep. vi, 329. Nine days they fell.

vi, 225, 229. I thought the sparrow's note from heaven. No danger should deter from acts of mercy. iv, 300.

i, 11, 32. 1, 100,shepherds, in Arcadia dwelt.ii, 496; vi, 364: No hammer fell, no ponderous ares I would applaud thee to the very echo.

vi, 227. If it were done, when 'tis done. ii, 356. Not dead, but gone before.

iii, 112. If Jupiter were to speak.

iv, 427. Nothing indures save art. If ye die in your sins, whether I go ye

vi, 364.

Not to be wise above what is roritten. iv, 385. cannot come.

iv, 430. Nothing in his life became him, like the In books lies the soul of all past ime.

leaving it.

ii, 356. Preface, Vol. vi. Nothing is to believed, which is not underIl faut que j'y songe encore. v. 148, 195.

stood.

i, 224. In most admired disorder.

ii, 356. Nothing's so hard but search will find it out. In Nature's eyes to look and to rejoice. ii, 496. In other lands another Britain see.

ii, 414. i, 13. Now good digestion wait on appetite. ii, 356. In the house of mourning lay the casket. v, 16. Now I lay me down to sleep. ii, 336, 366. In the midst of life we are in death. iv, 385. Now spurs the lated traveller apace.

ii, 356.

0, Galilean! Thou hast conquered. iii, 76, 127. O, my God, woe are we.

ii, 399, 444. Othout Parnassus! whom I now survey. iv, 412. Oh he was dull, yes, dreadful dull. ii, 336. Once more search with me.

ii, 363. One fell swoop.

ii, 356. One law, one tongue, one faith.

iv, 315. Our birth is but å sleep and a forgetting:

ii, 460, 475. Out of the brain, a thought.

ii, 447. Over the hills and far away.

ii, 355. Over the sea, see the flamingo flaming go.

iv, 300. Owe no man anything but love.

iv, 385. Packed his knapsack on his back.

iv, 344. Perish France and the Colonies.

i. 14. Philology is the mathematics of the soul. ii, 332. Philosophy is the complement of theosophy.

ii. 332. Plato is my friend. Preface vol. II. iii, 45. Plato thou artan audience thyself. i, 315; ii, 329. Present fears are less than horrible imaginings.

ii, 356. Pick up pearls wherever found, Preface, Vol. vi. Prone to sin as the sparks fly upward. iv, 385. Pronounced those solemn words that bind

a God.

vi, 326.

V, 25.

The Avon to the Severn runs.

i, 248. The boy-thief of the golden crown. i, 75. The burden of the song.

i, 14, 26. The cosmos is the champion of the just. lii, 189. The cry is " still they come.'

i, 75, 137. The Devil engaged with Job's patience to battle.

vi, 230. The devil in search of a wife.

iv, 343. The eternal fitness of things.

iii, 119. The fire that in my bosom burns. iv, 343. The fittist place where man can die. iii, 112. The glories of our birth and state.

iii, 112. The great lesson we all hawven to lear is obedience.

vi. 374. The great ocean of Truth lies all undiscovered before me.

iv, 301. The great teacher, Death.

iii, 111. The hour of bells and crackers.

i, 178. The laws of nature are the mathematical thoughts of God.

v. 165. The light that never was on sea or land.

iii, 171, 186. The mathematical intellect is the criterion of Truth.

ii, 641. The merciful man is merciful to his beast.

iv, 385. The mighty dend.

iii, 111. The milk of human kindness.

ii, 356. The mood of woman who can tell. ii, 496. The name is the basis of our dogma.

ii, 332. The oil of gladness lubricates.

iv, 253. The path by which to Deity we climb.

iv, 396, 427, The prayer of Ajax was for light. iii, 60, 71. The ruling passion strong in death. iii, 111. The search after Truth is admiration. iv, 255. The sense of death is not in apprehension.

i, 115, 190. The soul has three vehicles.

vi, 269. The Spartan youth thai hid the fox, i, 47, 61. The spirit would go from heart. iv, 385. The time is born for Enoch to speak. vi, 317. The time of Jesus was the center of infinities.

ii, 332. The time that bears no fruit deserves no name.

iv, 381. The universe is but a mean between two extremes.

iii, 77. The water saw its God and blushed.

i, 6, 27, 153; iv, 430. The whole earth is the brave man's country.

iv, 317. The wholesomest meats will breed satiety.

Preface vol. II. The wise and active conquer difficulties. iv, 343. The wisest, brightest, meanest of mankind.

ii, 621; iii, 46. The word eternal is called the unknown

quantity
There are more things in heaven and
earth, Horatio,

vi, 315. There's a great text in Galatians. i, 122, 245. There's a lean fellow beats all conquerors.

iii, 112. There is abundance of knowledge.

ii, 517. There is a spirit above, and a spirit below.

i, 78, 143, There is no proportion of the infinite to the finite.

ii, 332. There's

a divinity that shapes our ends. vi, 253. There was an old man, and he had an

vi, 315. These are the times that try men's souls.

ii, 630, iii, 127. These birds of paradise but long to flee. iv, 412.

(Quotations of folk-lore.)

vi, 250. i Quotations in New Testament.) vi, 277, Read Homer once and you will read no more.

ii, 352. Rich is that universal self whom thou

worshippest as the soul. Richard is himself again. i, 272; ii, 355. Sacred primal signs.

ii, 414, Sacrum pingue dabo non macrum sacrificabo.

vi, 229. Screw your courage to the sticking place.

ii, 356. Sear and yellow leaf.

ii, 356. Seven cities fought for Homer dead.

i, 48, 63, 69; ii, 524, 612; vi, 329. Seven hours to law. Title-page, Vol, vi. Shut up in measureless content.

ii, 356. Sic oportet ad librum.

i, 145. Silver spade to dig his grave.

i, 101. Sleep, (quotations upon).

ii, 372. Sleep sweetly in this quiet room. Sleep that knits up the revelled sleeve of cars.

ii, 356. Some Dularete, drunk with truths and wine.

i, 76. Some odds and ends with homely truths.

Preface vol. II. Sometime, when all life's lessons have

been learned. Some write their deeds in marble.

vi, 363.

V, 180, Stand not upon the order of your going. ii, 356. Stand out from between me and the sun. vi, 237. Still waters run deep.

vi, 252, 329. Sun, stand thou still upon Gibeon. ii, 480, 511. Sunt lachrymæ rerum, et mentem mortalia tangunt.

i, 94. Supp'd full of horrors.

ii, 356. Sweet Innisfallen, fare thee well.

ii, 496. Teach him how to live.

iii, 111. That government is best which governs least.

ii, 356. That keep the word of promise to the ear. ii, 356. The air is full of farewells to the dying. iii, 112.

V, 16.

ii, 332.

old cow.

They are never alone who are accompanied by noble thoughts.

iv, 333. They are sent before, but not lost.

iii, 112. They lived together in a sort of polar harmony:

i, 270, ii, 443. They melt into thy, yeast of waves. ii, 607, 644. They pour along like a fire, ii, 624, 643, Thick-coming fancies.

ii, 356. Think on these things.

Title-page, vol. I. This is Elias that was to come.

vi, 343. This is the way to light.

lii, 173. Thou hast not missed one thought.

iii, 78. Thou seed from a divine mind art sprung. from Hercules.

vi, 301. Thou shult not repeat the secret name of. thy God.

vi, 404. Though lost to sight to memory dear.

i, 27, 52, 64, 67, 196, 211. Thought is the source of all that is.

ii, 332. Time and the hour run through the roughest day:

ii, 356. 'Tis but a little space we have.

iii, 78. 'Tis greatly wisé to talk with our past hours.

ii, 408. To uphold old England's pride. ii, 416. Todo est venito.

i, 287. To refine gold, to paint the lily. vi, 245. Train up a child in the way he should go.

i, 11, 53; v, 78; vi, 295. Truth always has the vantage ground. ii, 433. Truth crushed to earth shali rise again, ii, 369. Truth, eldest daughter of the Deity. vi, 332. Truth for authority, and not authority for Truth.

ii, 497. Truth is always strange, stranger than fiction.

ii, 353. Truth is established by scrutiny and deliberation.

ii, 625. Truth is from Heaven.

ii, 529, 569. Trulh is great, and mighty above all things.

ii, 401. Truth is heavy; few, therefore can bear it.

ii, 513. Truth is the body of God.

ii, 332. Truth is the speech of inward purity. ii, 417. Truth, like a torch, the more it's shook it shines.

i, 79; ii, 321; v, 45. Truth must be sought for at the bottom of the well,

ii, 385, 643. Truth! thou art an emanation of the Eternal Mind.

ii, 561.

!, 181.

Truths would you teach to save a sinking land.

1, 178, 244. Vaulting ambition, which o'erleaps itself.

ii, 356. War its thousands slays. We, for their knowledge, men inspired, adore.

Preface, vol. II. We've scotched the snake, not killed it. ii, 356. What I do, thou knowest not now.

vi, 363. What's done we partly may compute. ii, 852. What is, that ought to be.

ii, 479, 643. What mighty ills have not been done by 100man,

iii, 188. Whatsoerer on earth existeth, in a seven it consisteth.

vi, 397. What wondrous conduct in the chief appeared.

vi, 362. Whaterer is expedient, is right.

ii, 332. Whatever is, is right.

ii, 332, Whatever is right; is expedient. ii, 332, When Adam was made, the ancient world was called forth again.

41. When found make a note of. i, 101, 161. When I left thy shores, 0 Naxos.

i, 27, 56. When I speak of my country.

i, 150. When lovely woman stoops to folly. vi, 338. When shall we three meet again? ii, 356. Who but for death could find repose? iii, 54, Who can tell how hard it is to climb the sterp.

iii, 171, 186. Who knows not Circe.

vi, 381. Who offends against heaven has none to

whom he can pray. Who thinks most, feels the noblest, acts the best.

ii, 488. Why fear ye death?

iii, 54. With the turn of the tide the ships sailed away.

IV, 343, 380. Without eccentricity there is no motion. ii, 332. Work done is won.

V, 163. World-losers and world forsakers.

vi, 364.

V, 89,

Ye swans of Strymon.

iv, 396, 427. Yew, those who know virtue are few. vi, 221. You must pardon something to the spirit of liberty.

ii, 390. Your majesty is but a ceremony.

ii, 479.

Zero is the essence of mathematics.
Zóe mon sás agapo.

i1, 332.
i, 280.

ILLUSTRATIONS.

The Sphinx, the Obelisk, the Pyramid,

Vol. I, pp. 19, 20. Hermes,

Vol. I, p. 20 ; III, p. 361.

Vol. III, p. 93. Gavel, Setting. Maul, Mallets, Thor's Hammer,

Vol. III, p. 179. Symbols or the four Elements,

Vol. IV, 270. Inscribed Stone at Constable, N. Y., Ancient Sword, and Sceptre,

Vol. pp. 345, 354, 359. Geometrical Construction for Circumference of a Circle, Vol. VI. p. 294.

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