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List of Authors cited :-

PAGE

Bilson.—Perpetual Government of Christ's Church ........

Hooker. Ecclesiastical Polity .....

Bancroft.-Sermon preached at St. Paul's Cross ....

Andrews.--Sermon on Whitsunday .......

Hall. -On Episcopacy .................

Laud.-Conference with Fisher ..................

Bramhall.–Vindication of the Church of England ..

Ibid. - Vindication of Grotius ....

Mede.--Sermon on Urim and Thummin .....

Mason.-Vindiciæ Ecclesiæ Anglicanæ....

Sanderson.-Divine Right of Episcopacy.

Hammond.—On the Power of the Keys

Taylor.-On Episcopacy .......

Heylin.-On Episcopacy ..........

Allestrie.--Sermons ......

Pearson. On the Creed .......

Fell.-On Ephesians, v. 9. ....................

Bull.— Vindication of the English Church .........

Stillingfleet.-Unreasonableness of Separation ....

Ken.—Exposition of the Church Catechism..........

Beveridge.-Sermon on Christ's Presence with His Ministers

Sharp.-Sermons, Vol. vii. Of the Church .......

Scott.-Christian Life .......

Wake.—Exposition of the Doctrine of the English Church ..

Potter.-On Church Government ..

Nelson.-Festivals and Fasts ...........

Kettleworth.-Practical Believer .

Hicks.—Treatise on the Episcopal Order .

Law.–Second Letter to the Bishop of Bangor ......

Johnson.- Unbloody Sacrifice .......

Dodwell.—Discourse on the one Priesthood, one Altar ......

Collier.-Moral Essays ..............

Leslie.- Case of the Regale and Pontificale ......

Wilson.—Private Thoughts ........

Bingham.-Sermons on Absolution ......

Skelton.-Discourse 71 ................

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NOTE TO THE ADVERTISEMENT.

The following is Dr. Pusey's answer to an Anonymous Pamphlet, reflecting on these Tracts, which appeared in the end of March 1836. The Pamphlet professed to be a “ Pastoral Epistle froni the Pope to some Members of the University of Oxford.” Dr. Pusey's answer was entitled “ An Earnest Remonstrance to the Author of the Pope's Letter," &c. Tract 74 was added to it as an Appendix. Two extracts have been added by the Author in the second reprint.

SIR,—Two reasons induce me to appeal to you, in reference to your recent Letter: First, that I have escaped your censures: Secondly, that (if report speaks right) you are one from whose straight-forwardness, sincerity, and love of truth, I once anticipated much. In both ways, therefore, I am freed from the risk of personal feelings.

I would, then, regard you as the representative of a certain class (as every one is, more or less); and would direct my observations to an evil prevalent in these times, not to you. That evil (and there could scarcely be a greater) is the use of banter and jest in things serious. It is true that the minds of a large portion of our countrymen seem to have become so inured to this, that persons have even despaired of addressing them, except in a tone even lower than that low tone to which they have sunk. It is true, that even among the better-instructed orders, persons, in their degree serious-minded, have often thought themselves obliged to condescend to the conventional language of the day, as their only

VOL. 111.77.

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