John Henry Newman.

Letters and correspondence of John Henry Newman during his life in the English church, with a brief autobiography ; (Volume 2) online

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golden time of her life. Dr. Newman examined her for confirma-
tion, and she and another were the head candidates. Also she
was of your mother's class, has most devoted recollections of her
kindness to people, knows still her taste in needlework, and how
particular she was. She still sees you and Harriett in green silk
cloaks, in which you looked so nice. You were her ideals of good-
ness and taste. When I told her of the walk across the fields
that you had spoken of, she insisted on showing it me, and a most
beautiful ^•iew of Oxford we came upon. She talked eagerly on
the way. I recognised Eose Hill when I saw it [where Mrs. Newman
lived before Rose Bajik], though she says it is altered in some parts.
She talked of the Cassels, and looked back on the honour of having
often helped in the kitchen. We parted at the gate of Rose Bank.
When your brother was at Littlemore in 1868, about which I will
tell you more when we meet, she was sent for in a great hurry to
go dovm to the Crawleys to see him, and described his sitting with
them in the garden, and how when he shook hands with her she
felt as if she could not let his hand go. He sent her his photo-
graph after this, which is immensely valued, and was brought down
for me to see. She is an invalid, and the family were in great
trouble from an accident her son-in-law had just met with ; but
all was forgotten for the time.

Vol. n. P. iSS.

In a very interesting obituary of the Rev. R. F. Wilson in the
* Guardian ' of October 10, 1888, which will surely have its place
in the history of the worthies of that day, there occurs this sen-
tence : ' The almost boyish eagerness of the vicar was occasionally
in rather amusing contrast with the sober — sometimes almost
alarmed hesitation of the curate. And he had sometimes to
chew the cud of half-humorous perplexity over the hard sayings
which were tossed in his way as axiomatic. But the spirit of
bright love which penetrated all Keble's doings could not but

490 J^^^^'^ Henry N civ man

fascinate one in continual contact with liim ; and so liis associates
soon came to put up with his hard sayings, then to understand
them, and then to hke him better for them.'

Vol. II. P. 336.

In avowing himself the author of No. 90, Mr. Newman addressed
the following letter to the Vice-Chancellor :

Oriel Collerjc, March 16, 1841.

Mr. Vice-Chancellor, — I write this respectfully to inform you,
that I am the author, and have the sole responsibility, of the Tract
on which the Hebdomadal Board has just now expressed an opinion,
and that I have not given my name hitherto, under the belief that
it was desired that I should not. I hope it will not surprise you
if I say, that my opinion remains unchanged of the truth and
honesty of the principle maintained in the Tract, and of the neces-
sity of putting it forth. At the same time I am prompted by my
feelings to add my deep consciousness that every thing I attempt
might be done in a better spirit, and in a better way ; and, while I
am sincerely sorry for the trouble and anxiety I have given to the
members of the Board, I beg to return my thanks to them for an
act which, even though founded on misapprehension, may be
made as profitable to myself as it is religiously and charitably
intended. — I say all this with great sincerity, and am, Mr. Vice-
Chancellor, your obedient Servant,

John Henry Newman.

Vol. II. P. 453.

A pamphlet of the day gives the feelings of intimate friends on
the renewed attack on No. 90. A few extracts from ' A Short
Appeal,' signed Frederic Rogers, a name familiar to the reader of
these volumes, are given here :

' To condemn a whole, undivided work is plainly to condemn,
not tenets, but a writer. And I do not say that this mere personal
censure is, under all circumstances, imjustifiable. It is an mx-
assailable method — the most safe, though the least useful or
generous ; and for that reason it is often recommended to persons
who find themselves miequal to their position. But it should be

Appendix 49 1

looked in the face, it should be fully understood, especially as it is
the course uniformly pursued by those in authority at Oxford. . . .
The proposed vote is personal, in fair construction ; and it may
justly be added that the formal act of Convocation, if not legally
interpreted Ijy, yet does practically receive its colour from, the
popular clamour. The vote is to be an answer to a cry ; that cry
is one of dishonesty, and this dishonesty the proposed resolution,
as plainly as it dares to say anything, insiiuiates.

' On this part of the question those who have been ever honoured
by Mr. Newman's friendship must feel it dangerous to allow them-
selves to speak. And yet they must speak, for no one else can
appreciate it as truly as they do. When they see the person whom
they have been accustomed to revere as few men are revered,
whose labours, whose greatness, whose tenderness, whose single-
ness and holiness of purpose they have been permitted to know
intimately, not allowed even the poor pri^^lege of silence and
retirement . . . but dragged forth to sufl'er an oblique and tardy
condemnation ... it does become very diilicult to speak without
sullying what it is a kind of pleasure to feel is his cause by using
hard words, or betraying it by not using them.'

Vol. II. p. 464.

The period of Mr. Newman's change lives in many memories as
a sad and heavy time ; but one letter that has come back to the
Editor gives an example of what tenderness and kindness can do
towards softening the heaviest blow.

A. M. TO Miss M. A. D.

. . . Poor Mrs. E. Newman, the second time I was alone with her,
introduced the subject of her nephew. His change has certainly
altered and depressed her spirits sadly, but she spoke of it with
tenderness and almost indulgence. It is the greatest grief that
could have fallen on her, I think (except any ill betiding Jemima),
but it has not lessened her love for him. Indeed, it is all too be-
wildering for censure, even if she had the heart for it. She said
she had had a few ' sweet words ' from him, written probably the
day when he took the Ihuil step, and it was a great satisfaction to
me to think he had done this, and that in such a crisis he should
have remembered the claims upon him with which the pubUc liad
nothing to do, and have realised the pain he was causing. Not that

492 John Ifcnry Ncn'maii

I had over doubted his doing what was right, but still I was glad to
know this. She sought through two or three letter-cases to find
the note, and at length found it close at hand, in her work-box.
It was written with a trembling hand, and with great intensity of
feeling. He pleaded for the step he was taking that only so could
he hope to acquit himself at God's judgment seat, ' He alone
knows how much you are in my heart, or how it pierces my heart
so to distress you.'

It may be added here that when, in 1847, Mr. Newman passed
through Derby and spent a few hours with his sister, he called on
his aunt to take leave, and found her reading the Psalms for the day
with her little nephew in alternate verses. He seemed to have felt
in a moment what was best to do, and, instead of interrupting,
proposed to join them, taking his turn in the reading. It was an
act of worship in which all could join, and would certainly soothe
her in memory.

Vol. II. P. 390.

The following are the opening paragraphs of the Protest made
by Mr. Keble to the Archbishop :

To the Most Beverend Father in God, William, hy Divine Provi-
dence Lord Archbishop of Canterbury, Primate of all England ,
and Metropolitan.

Whereas the Eight Eeverend the Lord Bishop of Winchester did,
on the seventh day of December, 1841, refuse to admit to examina-
tion for the Holy Order of Priesthood Peter Young, clerk, M.A.,
Curate of Hursley, avowedly and solely on the ground of his declining
positively to deny all mysterious Presence of our Blessed Lord's Body
and Blood in the Holy Eucharist, excepting to the faithful receiver,
he, the said Peter Young, desiring to leave the same an open ques-
tion—that is, neither to affirm nor deny such Presence.

And whereas it has ever been held lawful and right, and no
breach of canonical obedience, for the priests of the Catholic Church
to remonstrate against what appear to them grave doctrinal errors,
even in their own superiors, provided all be done in dutiful and
respectful manner, and in submission to higher authority, —

Now I, John Keble, a priest of the Church of England, and

Appendix 493

Vicar of Hursley aforesaid, do hereby solemnly and seriously, as in
the presence of Almi<::fhty God, protest and appeal, so far as the
laws of this Church allow, ap^ainst the afore-mentioned decision of
his Lordship, humbly submitting my appeal to the judgment of
Your Grace as Metropolitan.
I protest and appeal, —

1. Because the doctrine of the Real Spiritual Presence of our
Lord's Body and Blood in the Holy Eucharist is a great mystery of
the Gospel, closely connected with that of His real Incarnation, and
therefore with the foundation of the Faith ; and it is not lawful for
any one Bishop authoritatively to enforce any statement concerning
high and mysterious doctrines more detailed than those which the
formularies of the Church contain.

2. Because in this case the candidate had distinctly denied what
our Church denies, and affirmed what she affirms: neither was any
particular reason alleged for suspecting him of heresy on this or any
other subject : nor was he justly so chargeable in his Lordship's
opinion, as is proved by the fact of his Lordship's expressly per-
mitting him still to exercise the office of deacon in his diocese.

3. Because when Mr. Young did unwillingly proceed, by command
of the Bishop, to express his sentiments in his own words, not even
then did his Lordship allege against him any definite error, but only
that his statement was vague and indistinct in his Lordship's ap-
prehension, and that he declined assenting to a certain negative
proposition which his Lordship laid before him.

4. Because the proposition to which his Lordship required such
formal assent is not contained, either literally or in substance, in
any of the formularies of the Church of England, and therefore to
enforce subscription to it as a condition of ordination is not abiding
by the discipline of Christ as this Church and realm hath received
the same, &c., &c.

Mr. J. A. Froude, writing in ' Good "Words,' gives his early
recollections of Mr. Newman :

' When I entered at Oxford John Henry Newman was beginning
to be famous. The responsible authorities were watching liim with
anxiety ; clever men were looking with uiterest and curiosity on the
apparition among tliem of one of those persons of indisputable
genius who was likely to make a mark upon his time. His appear-
ance was striking. He was above the middle lieight, slight and
spare. His head was large, his face remarkably like that of Julius

494 J o/iii Ifi'iwy Nciuinan

Ca3sar. The forehead, the shape of tlie ears and nose, were ahnost
the same. The lines of the mouth were very peculiar, and I should
say exactly the same. I have often thought of the resemhlance
and believed that it extended to the temperament. In both there
was an original force of character which refused to be moulded by
circumstances, which was to make its own way, and become a power
in the world ; a clearness of intellectual perception, a disdain for
conventionalities, a temper imperious and wilful, but along with it
a most attaching gentleness, sweetness, singleness of heart and
purpose. Both were formed by nature to command others ; both
had the faculty of attracting to themselves the passionate devotion
of their friends and followers. . . . Greatly as his poetry had struck
me, he was himself all that the poetry was, and something far
beyond. I had then never seen so impressive a person. I met
him now and then in private ; I attended his church and heard him
preach Sunday after Sunday ; he is supposed to have been insidious,
to have led his disciples on to conclusions to which he designed to
bring them, while his purpose was carefully veiled. He was, on
the contrary, the most transparent of men. He told us what he
believed to be true. He did not know where it would carry him.' —
Vol. for i88t, p. 162.

Feom ' Studies in Poetry and Philosophy,'
BY Principal Shaiep. — P. 244.

' . . . This movement, moreover, when at its height extended
its influence far beyond the circle of those who directly adopted its
views. There was not, in Oxford at least, a reading man who was
not more or less indirectly influenced by it. Only the very idle or
the very frivolous were wholly proof against it. On all others it
impressed a sobriety of conduct and a seriousness not usually found
among large bodies of young men. It raised the tone of average
morality in Oxford to a level which perhaps it had never before
reached. You may call it over-wrought and too highly strung.
Perhaps it was. It was better, however, for young men to be so
than to be doubters or cynics.

' If such was the general aspect of Oxford society at that time,
where was the centre and soul from which so mighty a power
emanated? It lay, and had for some years lain, mainly in one
man — a man in many ways the most remarkable that England

Appendix 495

has seen during this century, perhaps the most remarkable whom
the Enghsh Church has produced in any century — John Hexry

In the same tone the Very Rev, "\V. C. Lake, Dean of Durham,

has written :

' This I may say, that I cannot imagine a higher tribute to
Cardinal Newman than the high tone of moral feeling which, as
far as I can judge (and I had large means of judging), prevailed in
the Oxford society of young men during the period of his influence.

' No doubt it was rather a peculiar time, with something of *' the
torrent's smoothness ere it dash below" . . . but, allowing for all
this, I cannot but think that the high and unworklly tone of Uni-
versity life in Newman's day was a remarkable phenomenon, and
was chiefly due to him.'

The following high and just estimate of j\Ir, Newman's Sermons
opens a notice of the edition of ' Parochial Sermons ' published
in 1868 :

' Dr. Newman's Sermons stand by themselves in modern English
literature ; it might be said, in English literature generally. There
have been equally great masterpieces of English writing in tliis
form of composition, and there have been preachers whose theological
depth, acquaintance with the heart, earnestness, tenderness, and
power have not been inferior to his. Ihit the great writers do not
touch, pierce, and get hold of minds as he does, and those who are
famous for the power and results of their preaching do not write as
he does. His sermons have done more perhaps than any one thing
to mould and quicken and brace the religious temper of our time ;
they have acted with equal force on those who were nearest and on
those who were furthest from him in theological opinion. They
have altered the whole manner of feeling towards religious subjects.
We know now that they were the beginning, the signal and first
heave, of a vast change that was to come over the subject ; of a
demand fi'om religion of a thoroughgoing reality of meaning and
fulfilment, which is familiar to us, but was new when it was first
made. And, being this, these sermons are also among tlic very
finest examples of wliat the English language of our day has done
in the hands of a master. Sermons of sucli intense conviction and

496 John Henry Ncunnan

directness of purpose, combined witli such originality and perfection
on their purely literary side, are rare everywhere. Remarkable
instances, of coiirse, will occur to every one of the occasional exhi-
bition of this combination, but not in so sustained and varied and
unfailing a way. Between Dr. Newman and the great French
school there is this difference — that they are orators, and he is as
far as anything can be in a great preacher from an orator. . . .
No one ever brought out so impressively the sense of the impene-
trable and tremendous vastness of that amid which man plays his
part. In such sermons as those on the ' Intermediate State,' the
' Invisible World,' the ' Greatness and Littleness of Human Life,'
the ' Individuality of the Soul,' the ' Mysteriousness of our Present
Being,' we may see exemplified the enormous irruption into the
world of modern thought of the unknown and the unknowable, as
much as in the writers who, with far different objects, set against
it the clearness and certainty of what we do know.' — Saturday
Bcvicio, June 5, 1869.


Abbott, Mr. Jacob, ii. 333, 416 sj.

Absolution, ii. 193

Acarnania, i. 314, 318

Achill (island, Ireland), ii. 210

Acland, Mr. T. D., ii. 54, 106, no,
1 14, 276. — Letter to Newman, 39

Acta Conciliorum, ii. 284

Address to Archbishop of Canter-
bury (1834), ii. 25, 37

Aderno (Sicily), i. 408

* Adherence to Apostolical Succes-
sion ' (Keble's), i. 452

Africa, i. 330

Agnew, Miss, ii. 316

A Kempis, Thomas, i. 2S2, ii. 293,

Alexander, Mr. (oculist), i. 51 n.
Algiers, i. 304

Alpha LyrsB (Bowden), ii. 205, 223
Alton (residence of Newman's father),

ii. 63
Amalfi, i. 358
Ambrose, St., Newman's papers on,

Analytical Dialogues,' Whately's, i.

Andrewcs' Sermons, ii. 323
Anglo-Catholicism, i. 126
Anglo-CathoIic Library,' ii. 323
Anonymous clergymen : letters to

Newman, ii. 17, 40, 41
Anstice, Mr., ii. 178
Antichrist, ii. 257, 267, 2S1, 294
Antipn'dobaptism, i. 143
Antirrhium, i. 363,367
' Anti-Spy ' (periodical written by

Newman in his youth), i. 19
Anxur (Terracina), i. 384
Apollonius Tyann'us (Newman's

work on), i. 95, 127, 185


'Apologia pro Vita sua,' i. 7, 15, 22,
23, 54, 72, 91 n., 173, 176, 221,
47, 207 71., 275, 326, 337, 363, 391

Apostolical Succession, i. 432, 435,
447, 448, ii. 19, 164, 400

'Appeal, A Short' (on Tract 90), F.
Eogers's, ii. 490

Appian Way, the, i. 360

Arcadian mountains, i. 328

Ardcn, Lord, i. 482

' Arians,' the (Newman's work), i.
249, 253, 254, 261, 275, 425, 437,
446, 4S0, 4S6, ii. 40,61, III, 117,
129, 154, 155, 209, 280

Arminianism, i. 126

Armstrong, Colonel, i. 322

Arnold, Rev. Dr., i. 114, 180, 182, 211,
220, 247, 374, 417, 478, 492, ii.
47, 92, 163, 166, 236, 2S2, 332,
(proposed Memorial to) 401, 434,
(meeting with Newman) 440 sqq.

Articles of the Church, i. 238, ii. 325
7^., 410

Ashley, Lord (afterwards Lord
Shaftesbury), ii. 415

Askwith, Mr. (Corfu), i. 326

Assize Sermon, Keble's, i. 414.431,

Athanasian Creed, i. 218, 474, 494,
ii. 12, 193

Athanasius, St., i. 289, ii. 40, 376, 445

Athenwum Club, i. 92

Atkinson, Mr., ii. 248, 297

Atlas, Mount, i. 304, 330

Austen, Miss, ii. 223

Avernus, Lake, i. 355

Babtnctok, Dr. (Newman's medical
adviser), i. 173, 421.— Letter to
Newman, ii. 439



John Henry Newman

Badeley, Mr., ii. 385, 386

Baden-Powell, Mr., ii. 440

Bagot, Bishop (Oxford), ii. 254,
(Charge on the Tracts) 257 sg^.,
265, 266, 276, 337, 344, 363, 365,
366, 383. 384, 385. 396. Letters
to Newman, ii. 211, 262, 332, 342,


Baiffi, i. 347. 355
Bailey, Dr., i. loi

— Judge, i. loi

Baker, Colonel (Corfu), i. 326

Balston, Mr., ii. 322

Baptism, Pusey's tract on, ii, 105,


Baptismal regeneration, i. 119, 120,

460, ii. 27, 104
Baptists, i. 205

Barbadoes, Bishop of (1834), ii, 36
Baring, Mr. Charles, ii. 178
Barnes, Archdeacon, i. 492

— Mrs. (Littlemore), ii. 301, 304
Barton, Mr., i. 474

Bath and Wells, Bishop of (1S41), ii.

Bayley, Archdeacon, i. 433, 469, 483,

ii. 178
Beethoven, i. 19, 347 «., ii. 22, 67
' Beholder,' the (periodical written

by Newman in his youth), i. 20
Beggars, Neapolitan and Sicilian, i.

Bells, church, i. 311
Bennett, Mr. (University organist), i.


— Eev. Mr. (Naples), i. 355, 385
Benson, Eev. Mr, (Master of the

Temple), i. 223, 227, 456
Benthamism, ii. 155
Berkeley, Bishop, ii. 40
Bethnal Green, ii. 276
Beveridge, Dr. : ' Private Thoughts,'

i. 24, 122, 282
Bible Society, i. 228
Birmingham, ii. 14
Birthday reflections, Newman's, ii.

Biscay, Bay of, i. 285
Bishops in the House of Lords, ii.

Bishops, Suffragan, ii. 86, 90, 94, 95,

96, 98, 190, 317, 4S5
Blachford, Lord, i. 17, ii. 270. Sec

also Rogers, Mr. F.
Blasphemy, prosecutions for, ii. 86
Blencowe, Rev. ^Ir., i. 246, 452, 456,

463, ii. 106, 157

Bliss, Rev. Mr., ii. 48, 106
Blomfield, Bishop (London), i. 188,

218, 238, 286, 474, 476, 494, ii.

6,9, II, 12, 13, 158,298, 354.377,

Bloxam, Rev. Mr., ii. 298, 301, 324
Bollandists, ii. 377
Bonaparte, i. 390
Boone, Mr., ii. 142, 143, 154, 183,

218, 246
Bourmont, Marshal, i. 301
Bowden, Mr. J. W., i. 28, 34, 38, 39

sqq., 45, 100, 162, 456, 462, 487,

ii. 38,44, 87. 106, 115, 153, 179,

265, 280, 320, 437, (death) 438

— Letters to Newman, i. 21,45, 4^2,
ii. 14, 15, 24, 28, 29, 43, 51, 53, 56,

91, 93, TOO, 120, 177, 182, 183, 198,

— Mrs., J. W., ii. 201, 202
Bramston, Eev. J. (afterwards Dean

of Winchester), i. 184 n., 223,452.
— Letter to Newnnan, i. 224
Breviary, the, ii., 147, 177, 207, 221,

266, 268, 307, 347
British Association, ii. 251
'British Critic,' i. 219, ii. 97, 150,

154, 177, 246, 249, 250, 251, 285,

314, 347, 398, 430
'British Magazine,' i. 391, 441, 442,

444, 449, 453, 463, 474, 476, 484,

ii. 3, 62, 112, 117, 133, 144,185,

Brome, Adam de, i. 211
Brougham, Mr. (afterwards Lord), i.

203, 206, 237, ii. 160, 327, 334
Browne, Archdeacon, ii. 255
Bucer's influence in King Edward's

Second Prayer Book, ii. 193, 233
Buckland, Professor (Geology, &c.),

i. 41, 61
Buckley, Rev. Mr., i. 180
Bull, Eev. Mr., ii. 163
BuUer, Rev. Anthony, i. 471, ii, 140.

— Letter to Newman, ii. 99
Bulteel, Rev. Mr., i. 215 sqq., 223,

Bunsen, M., i. 377, 385, ii, 40, 66,

143, (Hymns) 175, 352, 358, 360
Burford, Miss, ii. 377
Burgon, Dean, i. 175 n.
Burton, Mr., i.220,228,ii. 72, 152,157
Butler's Analogy,' i. 121, ii. 311

Cadiz, i. 293, 330
Calabria, i. 345
Calatafimi, i. 349, 351



•Callista,' ii. 117
Calmet's Dictionary, ii. 432
Calvert, Dr. (physician), i. 464
Calvinism, i. 104, I20, 143, 205, ii.

62, 369
Cambridge, Newman's impressions

of, i. 265 ; religious parties in

(1838), ii. 274, 278
Campagna, the Roman, i. 359
Canning, Mr., i. 93
Canonical obedience, i. 438
Cardweil, Mr., i. 220
Carisbrooke, i. loi
Carlyle, T. : ' French Revolution,'

ii. 281, 300
Carnival (Naples), i. 347
' Carpzov on the Septuagint,'

Carrington, Lord, i. 267
Carthage, i. 306, 363
Castel-a-mare, i. 349, 3S4
Castro Giovanni (or Juan: Sicily),

i. 408, 414, 419, 454
Catania, i. 399, 410, 413
Catechetical Lectures, Newman's,

i. 199
Catechising, Newman's, ii. 248,

302 7t., 303
Catholic Emancipation, i. 162, 199,

201, 202, 206, 208
'Celestial Bear,' the (Whately), i.

Celibacy, clerical, i. 220, 341, 444,

ii. 19, 294
Cephalonia, i. 314, 318
Cerigo (Cythera), i. 313, 317, 321,


Chalcedon, Council of, ii. 283

Chandler, Dean (Chichester), ii. 215,

Charlotte, Princess, i. 33

Charnock, Mr. (Ripon), i. 477

Charybdis, i. 303

Cheltenham : opposition to the Move-
ment, ii. 405 n.

Chevallier, Mr. Temple, i. 469

Cholera (1831-32), i. 252, 266, 26S,

' Christian Observer,' i. 436, ii. 2, 8,
62, 222, 228, 229, 240, 294

' Christian Remembrancer,' i. 185,
219, ii. 436, 464

'Christian Year,' Koble's, ii. 77

Christie, Mr. A. J., ii. 285

— Rev. J. F., i. 209, 286, 366, ii. 35,
142, 267, 457. —Letters to New-
man, ii. 144, 165

' Chronological Notes,' Newman's, i.

173. 176, 180, 1S6, 223, 225, 241,

248, 252, 260, 267, ii. 14, 91, 99,

170, 224. 248, 424
Church, American, i. 353, 377, 494,

ii. 216, 401

— Anglican, i. 204 sgg., 448, 449,
453. 458, 460, ii. 35, 86, 130, 1S5,
33S S2., 353, 354, 355. 360, 361,
376, 377 sj., 399. 410, 451. 458 sg.,

— Irish, i. 206, 247, 431, 439, 440,
442, 446, 474. 493. "• 5. 34. 70,
209, 279

— of Rome, i. 100, 377, 385, 390, ii.
66, 184, 186, 187, 215, 299, 312,
319. 323. 346 S22-. 410, 424, 425,
445 SS-Z-. 450 57., 463

— Russian, ii. 320

— and State, union of, i. 219, 450

— -building scheme (under Bishop
Blomfield), ii. 15S, 164

— Commission (1834), ii. 191, 206,


— Conservative Society (Oxford), i.

'Church of the Fathers,' i. 451,


— Missionary Society, i. 143,21552.,
223, 225, 236, 479

Online LibraryJohn Henry NewmanLetters and correspondence of John Henry Newman during his life in the English church, with a brief autobiography ; (Volume 2) → online text (page 41 of 47)