Joseph Rickaby.

An index to the works of John Henry cardinal Newman online

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quo fit ut omnis

Votiva pateat veluti descripta tabella

Vita senis.

— Horace, Satires, lib. 2, sat. 1

j > , 1







I claim that this Index be tried by these three questions :
' Did Newman say this ? ' ; ' Did he ever unsay it, and if
so, where?'; 'Are there any notable sayings of his not
brought into due prominence ? '

This is not a Concordance, or Onomasticon : it is meant
to be a guide to Newman's thought, to the changes of that
thought, or, as he would have said, to the 'development'
which his thought ran through, from the first public utter-
ances of the Fellow of Oriel to the last words of the aged
Priest of the Oratory. In later life he republished sundry
of his Anglican works, with notes not unfrequently opposed
to the text. The chief retractations I have indicated by a
phrase familiar to readers of St. Thomas, sed contra.

To avoid cross-references, I have often entered the same
saying under several headings. I do not warrant the words
given being the exact words of Newman except where they
are put in inverted commas.

The figures throughout refer to the pages of the standard
edition published by Messrs. Longmans, the latest at the
time I write. Thus Apo. 360 is Apologia, p. 360, ed. 1908.
The reader is referred to the following list of Works


Pope's Hall, Oxford,
Easter, 1914.


Apo., Apologia, published 1865 (igoS).
Ari., The Arians, 1833, 1871 (1908).

Ath., i., ii., St. Athanasius, two volumes, 1841-4, 1881, 1887 (igu).
Call., Callistd, 1855, 1881, 18S8 (1910).

D.A., Discussions and Arguments, 1836 x 1838 x 1841 x 1S55 x 1866 : 1872

Diff., i., ii., Difficulties oj Anglicans —

Vol. i., 1850 (1908).

Vol. ii., 1865 x 1874 x 1875 (igio).

Dev., Development of Doctrine, 1845, 1S78 (igog).

Ess., i., ii., Essays Critical and Historical —
Vol. i., 1828 x 1835 x 1836 x 1837 x 1838 x 1839 x 1840 : 1871 (igio).
Vol. ii., 1840 x 1841 x 1842 x 1846 : 1871 (igio).

Q.A., Grammar of Assent, 1870 (igog).

H.S., i., ii., iii., Historical Sketches —

VoL i., 1853 x 1824 x 1826 x 1833-6 : 1872 (igo8).
Vol. ii., 1833-40 x i860 x 1873 x 1858 x i85g : 1872 (1912).
Vol. iii., 1854, 1856, 1872: 1859 x 1838 x 1834-5 (1909).
Idea, Idea of a University, 1852 (1910).
Jfc, Lectures on Justification, 1838, 1874 (1908).
L.Q., Loss and Gain, 1848, 1874 (ign).

M.D., Meditations and Devotions ; Oratory papers, posthumous (igi2)
Mir., Essays on Miracles, 1825-6 x 1842-3 : 1870 (ign).
Mix., Discourses to Mixed Congregations, i84g (igog).
O.S., Sermons on Various Occasions, preached 1850 x 1852 x 1853 x 1856
x 1857 x 1859 x 1866 x 1873 : See Contents, ix-xi : published 1857,
1870, 1874 (1908).
P.S., Parochial and Plain Sermons, i., ii., iii., iv., v., vi., vii., viii. —
Vol. i., preached 1825x1826x1829x1830x1831x1832x1833: pub-
lished 1834,. 1869 (igio).
Vol. ii., preached 1830x1831x1832x1833x1834x1835: published

1835, 1869 (1908).
Vol. iii., preached 1829x1830x1831x1834x1835: published 1836,

1869 (1910).
Vol. iv., preached 1835x1836x1837x1838: published 1839, 1869



v., preached i>\\ ■ [836 1837 • [838 • [839 ' 1840: published
[840, r86g ( 1907)1
Vol. vi., preached 1836) 1837) [838> 1839) [840 [841: published

18 t-\ [Bog ( i<)"7).
Vol. mi., preached i^-'s 1828 [829 1830 183a • [838 • 1839x1840

• iS)i [843: published [84a i. 1869(1908),
VoL viii., preached [825 [830 • 1831 [83a 1836x1837x1839x1840

i^ti • i s i <: published [84a (, (869(1908).
The dates of the several sermons are given in Subject! of the Day,
|1 '
Prepos., Present Position of Cat holies, 1851 (1908).

S.D., Sermons on Subjects of the Day, preached 1831 x 1836 x 1837 x
1838 x [840 ■ [84] ■ 1842x1843: published 1843, 1809(1909).

S./V., Sermon Notes, written 1849-78: published 1913.

T. T., Trot is Theologu al ami Ecclesiastical, 1847 x 1870 x 1872 x 1835 x
[858 [870X 1859 : 1871 (1908).

U.S., Oxford University Sermons, preached 1826 x 1830 x 1831 x 1832 x
1839 x 1840 x 1841 x 1843 : published 1843, 1871 (1909).

\ . Vf., i., ii., Via Media —
Vol. i.. £837, 1877 (191 1).
Vol. ii., 1830 1*34x1835x1836x1837x1838x1841: 1883(1908).

V.V., Verses on Various Oceasions, written 1818-65: published 1867

'1 he date given last in brackets in every case is the date of the edition
according to the pages of which that particular volume is indexed. Thus
P.S., vol. i , is indexed according to the edition of igio (Longmans).

The marks of multiplication indicate separate publication of parts of
the Contents. Thus Ess., vol. i., 1828x1835x1836, consists of one
1 say published in [828, another in 1835, a third in 1836. The point at
which these Contents were gathered together into a volume is indicated
by a colon, the other dates point to editions previous to that used in this
Index. Thus L.O., 1848, 1874 ( I 9 11 ) shows editions of 1848 and 1874
previous to the edition of 191 1 here used. Not all the editions are
mentioned in every case, but always the earliest, and the latest here used.


Abbott, Jacob, author of the Corner
Stone, his book rationalistic, al-
most Socinian, Ess., i., 72-95 :
uses familiar speech unworthy
of Christ, if Christ be God, ib.,
i., 86-91 : calls on Newman at
Littlemore, ' met my strictures
with a Christian forbearance,'
ib., i., 100, 101.

Abelard (a.d. 1080-1142), reputed
founder of scholasticism, H.S.,
iii., 195 : his wisdom not de-
sursum, ib., iii., 201, nor pa-
cifica, ib., iii., 198, 199, nor
pudica, ib., iii., 200, 201 : man
of one idea, Logic : opposed
the reading of the Classics, ib.,
iii., 194, 197, 198 : his last
years, ib., 202.

Absolution, form of, a challenge to
Evangelical clergymen, Apo.,
87, 88, note : stanzas on, V.V.,
83, 84.

Achilli, Prepos., 207-9, 2I 3> 2I 4:
• about the Achilli matter, when
it first arose, I said, the devil is
here,' S.N., 103.

Albigenses, Ess., ii., 117, 118:
Waldenses, ib., ih, 118, 119:
Fraticelli, or spiritual Francis-
cans, ib., ii., 120, 121 : these
three started the notion of the
Pope being Antichrist, ib.

Alexandria, Church of, the mis-
sionary and polemical Church of
antiquity, AH., 41 : hence the
exoteric character of its theolo-
gical language, reserve in the
communication of truth, ib., 42 :
its grades of catechumenate,

ib., 44, 45 : its allegorizing of
Scripture, ib., 56 - 64 : some
abuse of the same, ib., 60-4;
understatement of the divinity
of Christ, ib., 93-7 : Alex-
andria not the source of Arian-
ism, ib., 130, 131 : splendid
position of the See of Alex-
andria, H.S., ii., 339, 340:
after Athanasius it begins to
fall away, ib., ii., 340-3: the
Studium Generale, or Univer-
sity, founded by Ptolemy at
Alexandria, Alexandrian Lib-
rary and Museum, H.S., iii.,

Alfonso Liguori, St., his writings
on Blessed Virgin, Apo., 194,
195 : took Newman more than
a year to get over, ib., 196:
his doctrine of equivocation,
from which Newman dissents,
Apo., 273, 279, 350, 356, 360 :
most scrupulous in his own
practice, ib., 276-8: the sent-
ence ' that nothing in his works
has been found worthy of cen-
sure ' does not mean that they
are free from mistake, Apo.,
352-5 : his Glories of Mary,
Diff., ii., 97, 98: his view of
predestination, Diff., ii., 336.

Allegorizing, Egyptian, Jewish, and
later Greek habit, Ari., 57:
natural on high subjects, ib.,
57-9 : important in the allegory
not to lose the central core of
literal truth, ib., 60-4.

Altar, primitive use of term, V.M.,
ii., 222, 223 : D.A., 207, note.



Ambrose, St., parallel with St.
Thomaa Becket, H.S., i., 344,

(45; his conflict with Jnstina
and Yalentinian II., H.S., i.,
tf-63: Dlff., i., 55-7.- ter-
minated by a great miracle,
H.S., i., 364-9 : present state

of hifl sacred remains, H.S., i.,
Hi i : a different type of
nit from St. Basil, U.S., ii.,
25, 28, 29 : baptizes St. Augus-
tine, H.S., ii., 148, 159.

America, the Anglo - American
Church, a.d. 1839, Ess., i.,
UI-79: its wonderful growth,
ib., i., 309, 310, 314-24 : ex-
of sectarianism, ib., i.,
325-7 ; high teachings of
American bishops on the Apos
tolical Succession, the Euchar-
ist, prayers for the dead, ib., i.,
338-41 : adverse extraneous in-
fluences, Socinianism, exclu-
sion of Athanasian Creed, ib.,
i., 342-7: the worldliness of a
commercial community, ib., i., i
348, 349 : drawing-room luxury
in churches, no poor, ib., i.,
35°. 35 1 : neglect of Eucharist,
lb., i., 351-3 : bishops named
from their dioceses, ib., i., 354,
355 : Church government, sys-
tem of, preponderance of lay-
men, ib., 358-63: 'the advan-
tages of our excellent Liturgy,'
ib., i., 376-8: the title, ' Pro-
testant Episcopal,' ib., i., 375.

Amort, his Ethica Christiana
quoted, demonstrates the Catho-
lic Religion on the argument of
greater probability : ' I prefer to
rely on that of an accumulation
of various probabilities, suffi-
cient for certitude,' G.A., 411,


Angels. Newman's early imagina-
tion of, Apo., 2 : Slichaelmas
Day Sermon on angels as the
power executive of the laws of
physical nature, P.S., ii., 359-
65: Apo., 28: S.N., 166:
see us, P.S., ii., 10, 11, 364,

365 : world full of angels, P.S.,
iv., 204-9 : Theophanies, or ap-
pearances of angels represent-
ing the Son of God, P.S., ii.,
35, 36 : Dev., 136, 137 : V.M.,
ii., 112, note : do not know evil,
P.S., viii., 258 : ancient vener-
ation of, Ath., ii., 7-12 : fuller
revelation of angels in the
Jewish dispensation, Mir., 359-
62 : St. Justin on angel-wor-
ship, Dev.,411-5: demoniacal
possession, picture of, Call.,
264-73, 349-51. 3 8 o-2 : nature
does not attest the existence of
angels, Mir., 50: evil angels,
said to be a Babylonian tenet,
D.A., 211, 212: theory of a
middle race of spirits, neither
in heaven nor in hell, e.g., John
Bull, Apo., 28, 29: the sin by
which angels fell, pride, i.e.,
the rejection of the super-
natural, S.N., 31, 32, 165:
what they are by nature, a
second universe beside this, ex-
cellent in strength and purity,
S.N., 162, 163 : nine orders of
angels in three hierarchies,
characteristics of each, ib., 164,
340 : limits to their natural
knowledge, S.N., 162 : work
no miracles independently of
God, Mir., 49-52 : ' we have
more real knowledge about the
angels than about the brutes,'
P.S., iv., 205-6 : their creation
and fall, S.N., 292, 293 : an-
gelic guidance, V. V., 73 : hymn
to my guardian angel, ' my
oldest friend,' V.V., 300-2:
angel guardian bearing away
the soul, V.V., 334-8: God's
living temple in the world of
spirits, ib., 354 : howling of
evil angels, ' how impotent they
are,' V.V., 343-8.
Anglican Orders, Perceval on the
Apostolic Succession and Eng-
lish Orders, Ess., ii., 1, 2:
' trust that the question is now
(a.d. 1840) settled once for all,'


ib., ii., 2 : sed contra, such
Orders ' doubtful and untrust-
worthy,' Ess., ii., 76 : Swedish
Orders, ib., ii., 79, 80 : heretical
ordinations not certainly but
only probably valid, ib., ii., 78,
81 : in the Sacraments the safer
side to be taken, Ess., ii., 81 :
not safe to omit the delivery of
the sacred vessels, the rite act-
ing as one whole which ' cannot
be cut up into bits,' ib., ii., 82 :
will the Pope in the plenitude of
his power ever determine on
Anglican Orders (a.d. 1871) ?
Ess., ii., 83 : earnestness and
purity no substitute for validity,
ib., ii., 84: dreariness of anti-
quarian arguments, Ess., ii.,
iog : ' urgency of visible facts,'
— that ' Apostolical Succession
is not an Anglican tradition,'
Ess., ii., 109, no, — that the
Anglican Sacrament is ' without
protective ritual and jealous
guardianship, O bone custos / '
ib., — that there has been no
rigid rule of baptism in the
Anglican Church, ib., ii., no,
in : if our Sacraments have
with them the Presence, we are
part of the Church : if not, we
are but performers, S.D., 354 :
Ath., ii., 85 : sed contra, Diff.,
'•» 387, 392 : Parker's consecra-
tion, V.M., i., 345, notes :
Macaulay's argument from
length of chain of transmission,
and its answer, so far as Catho-
lics are concerned, Ess., ii.,
84-9: V.M., ii., 107, notes:
the mutilations of the Reform-
ers ' did not touch life,' V.M.,
ii., 226 : sed contra, a concrete
whole cannot be cut into bits,
Ess., ii., 82, 83 : ' I must have
St. Philip's gift, who saw the
sacerdotal character on the fore-
head of a gaily-attired young-
ster, before I can of my own wit
acquiesce in it ' (Anglican epis-
copal succession), Apo., 341.

Animals, brute, a world mysterious
as the world of angels, P.S.,
iv., 205, 206 : Mix., 272, 273 :
cruelty to, P.S., vii., 136-8:
feel far less than men, because
they cannot reflect on what
they feel, Mix., 326-8: may
not some brute beasts be made
organs of devils? H.S., ii.,
107-9: Call., 264, 265: 'we
have no duties toward the brute
creation, there is no relation of
justice between them and us,
we are bound not to treat them
ill, but they can claim nothing
at our hands,' O.S., 79, 80;
S.N., 141 : ' the Creator has
placed them absolutely in our
hands, we have no duties to
them, as little sin except acci-
dentally in taking a brute's life
as in plucking a flower,' Pre-
pos., 283 : St. Philip Neri's
tenderness for, M.D., 152, 153 :
' cruelty to animals as if we did
not love God their Maker ; nay,
wanton destruction of plants ;
we should destroy nothing
without a reason,' S.N., 133 :
their limitations, ib., 294 : have
instinctive perception of an ex-
ternal world, G.A., 62.

Ante-Nicene Fathers, opinion of
some that while Our Lord, as
Word, was from eternity, He
was not from eternity as Son,
but as Son was generated in
view of creation to follow, such
generation being ere time be-
gan, yet not from eternity, An.,
95, 416-22 : reluctance to con-
demn this opinion may possibly
have led the Nicene Council to
prefer the term ' consubstan-
tial ' to the otherwise prefer-
able ' co-eternal,' Ath., ii.,
228-34, 340 : Bishop Bull's con-
tention that the Council of
Nicaea, in anathematizing those
who taught that our Lord ' was
not before He was begotten,'
wished to convey that in some


I ii waa (aa Word) before
He was begotten (as Son),
T.T., ;84i ; Art., 41
argument against Bull, T.T.,
■ ■;, note : Hull wrong in
lus contention that what is
tailed the 'condescension' <>i the
Son, taking creatures to be:
sons ol God, was considered by
Athanasius in any way to imply
a new ' generation ' of the Son,
T.T., 70-7 : three Ante-Nicene
doctrines, two of them true, the
third false, gave a handle to '
Arianism, T.T., 16657. '. Dev.,
135: passages of Ante-Nicene
Fathers that sound like Semi-

Aiianisin, yet may be inter-
preted on the principle of syn-
catabasis, T.T., 212-23: tem-
poral gennesis, restatement of
the view of some Ante-Nicene
Fathers that the Eternal Word
became Son in view of creation,
by a generation not exactly in
time, still not from eternity,
T.T., 227-36, 244, 245: either
creation from eternity, and the
gennesis of the Son also; or
creation had a beginning, and
so had the gennesis of the Son ;
Origen for the former view, Ter-
tullian for the latter, T.T.,
232-4 : no Alexandrians hold
the temporal gennesis of the
Son, T.T., 237-41 : Art., 422:
St. Justin at least not clear in
affirming the generation of the
Son from all eternity, T.T.,
249-52 : St. Theophilus distin-
guishes the Endiathetic Word
F.ternal from the Prophoric
Word, generated when God
wished to create, T.T., 255-7:
the eternal generation of the
Son asserted in the Council of
Antioch (a.d. 272), T.T., 262,
■: f >t: Ilippolytus, praise of,
T.T., 266-8: seems incredible
that he should be the author of
the Elenchus Ha resum,ib., 268 :
he says that without flesh and

by Himself the Word was not
a perfect Son, T.T., 272: the
Elenchus Hatesum not favour-
able to the eternal generation,
T.T., 273-5: Tertullian, de-
cidedly sound on the general
doctrine of the Trinity, still says,
' there was a time when the Son
was not,' T.T., 275-81: Lac-
tantius in agreement with Ter-
tullian on the temporal genne sis,
T.T., 285: he also writes,
' Christ being the Son of God
from the beginning,' ib., 286:
St. Hilary tells us that He who
was the Word from eternity,
became the Son in order to
creation, but this doctrine he
unlearned in his banishment to
the East, T.T., 68, 288-90:
Victorinus teaches that, when
the world was to be created,
the Word became the Son, ib-,
295, 296 : Pope Dionysius to
the contrary, ib., 296, 297 : the
opinion at length classed, and
duly, among heresies by St.
Augustine, Art., 422.
Antichrist, the Pope why taken for,
V.M., i., 43, 44: O.S., 141-4:
statement in Homilies, V.M.,
ii., 179, 185 : Trent bound the
Roman Communion to Anti-
christ, V.M., ii., 206, note, 208,
note: Apo., 52: if the Hishop
of Rome be Antichrist, then we
owe our conversion to Anti-
christ, and our orders are devil's
orders: V.M., ii., 219: Apoca-
lyptic language, taken literally
or figuratively, hard of applica-
tion to Papal Rome, ib., ii., 221,
222 : name freely applied in
early centuries, Ath., ii., 12-5 :
the palmary argument of the
Reformers, without which they
could never have made head,
was that Rome is Antichrist,
Ess., i., 218 : ii., 16, 17, 131-3 :
L.G., 278, 279 : Prepos., 129,
224; Apo., 55: if Rome is
Antichrist, so is England, Ess.,


ii., 114, 115, 166-9 : notion of
the Pope being Antichrist
started by Albigenses, Wal-
denses, and Fraticelli, ib., ii.,
117-21: Abbot Joachim and
Olivi, ib., ii., 121-3, 126: pro-
phecy not to be interpreted but
by those who have some portion
of the spirit which inspired the
prophecy itself, Ess., ii., 129:
we do not behave as though we
really believed the Pope to be
Antichrist and Rome Babylon,
Ess., ii., 146-50 : ' Rome must
not monopolize these titles,'
we Anglicans should claim to
share them, ib., ii., 151, 152:
the Church Antichrist, if she is
not a Vice-Christ, Ess., ii.,
170-4 : reasons for believing
that he is not yet come,
D.A., 48-51, Ess., ii., 113 :
' what withholdeth ' (2 Thess.
II. 1 6, 7), ' the present
framework of society as repre-
sentative of Roman powers,'
D.A., 49-51 : a decaying frame-
work, D.A., 103 : continual
effort to manifest Antichrist,
D.A., 50, 51: one individual
man, D.A., 51-7 : born of an
Apostasy : his shadows and
forerunners, D.A., 57-9 :
S.N., 30, 31 : his religion,
D.A., 64-8 : parallel in first
French Revolution, D.A., 69,
70 : his mystic number (Rev.
xiii., 18), ib., 73 : summary
of prophecies concerning him,
D.A., 74; pagan Rome the
city of Antichrist, D.A., 77-87,
91 : Rome saved from destruc-
tion by her Christianity, D.A.,
87-90 : Rome a type, like Baby-
lon, D.A., 90; four character-
istics of his persecution, D.A.,
98, gg: Turks as Antichrist,
H.S., i., 105: must look like
Christ, otherwise he would not
be a counterfeit ; but if Anti-
christ like Christ, Christ like
Antichrist, O.S., 141-4 ;

Prepos., 224: Antichrist not
the Church of Rome, but the
spirit of the old pagan city,
still alive and corrupting the
Church there (1838), Apo.,
121 : Propliecics relating to
Antichrist, by Dr. Todd, re-
viewed, Ess., ii., 112 sq.
Antioch, Church of, gave birth to
Arianism, Arl., 2-g, 23, 24,
403: Dev., 285: not Alex-
andria, An'., 39, 40, 130-2:
rival successions of Catholic
bishops, An'., ,360-5, 3S9, 390,
450; H.S., ii., 41: more in
touch with the world than
Alexandria, T.T., 145: An-
tiochene (Syrian) school of
exegesis, fertile in heresy,
Dev., 285-91 : hence Nestorian-
ism spread to Persia, patri-
archate of Babylon, communion
extending from Jerusalem to
China, Dev., 291-7: wanting
in clear perception of the place
of the Blessed Virgin in the
Gospel, Diff., ii., 147, 148.
Antiquity, otherwise called the
Fathers, period of the Church
undivided, incorrupt, and per-
haps infallible, V.M., i., 37, 38,
203, 207, 209 : of authority in
religious questions, ib., i., 4g,
50 ; individual Fathers not
always safe guides, ib., i., 52,
56, 57, notes : Rome substitutes
Church for Antiquity, V.M., i.,
49. 57: 'ours is Antiquity,
theirs the existing Church,'
V.M., i., 70: sed contra, no,
not Antiquity, but Ussher,
Taylor, and Stillingfleet, ib.,
note: pref., p. xxxiv. : Apo.,
203, 205: that 'venturesome
Church ' usurps the place of
the Fathers, V.M., i., 70 :
Romanists are ' interpreting
what is obscure in Antiquity,
purifying what is alloyed, cor-
recting what is amiss, harmoniz-
ing what is various,' ib., i., 68,
6g, 71 : Antiquity decides what


is in Scripture, V.M., i., 267-
7 z : st J contra, ib., notes ! proves
the Sufficiency of Scripture,

v K., i., 284, 3'o, 3*3*2°,

333 VJ ; s>d nmtra, ib., 328-30,
note : ' the ancient Church can-
not speak for herself,' Ess., i.,
228 : superficial reading of the
lathers, Ess., i., 226-33;
Diff., i., 3^3 : ' to read a par-
ticular lather to advantage, we
must divest ourselves of modern
prejudices, and study theology,'
Ess., i., 23 i : 'they who look
to Antiquity do not believe in
the possibility of any substantial
increase of religious knowledge,
but the Romanist believes in a
standing organ of Revelation,
like the series of Jewish pro-
phets,' Ess., i., 159; sed con-
tra, Diff., ii., 327, 328 :
Antiquity, not antiquarian fana-
ticism, we must be churchmen
of our own era, Ess., i., 285-8,
note, 291 : the Fathers not our
confessors or casuists, differ-
ences in their direction, ib., ii.,
371, note: 'the Fathers wrote
for contemporaries, not for a
degenerate people and a dis-
united Church,' Mir., 226, 227 :
caution in applying the lan-
guage of the Fathers concern-
ing schism to our own times :
forms are transitory, principles
eternal : the Church of the day
but an accidental development
ol the invisible and unchange-
able : at least all this might be
said, D.A., 10-3 : sed centra,
parable of the courtier of Herod,
///.. i), 15: antiquity versus
political expedience, D.A., 30,
31 ; the Fathers honest in-
formants on doctrine held by
all Christians, less available as
interpreters of prophecy, D.A.,
45, 46 : we believe, mainly, be-
cause the Church of the fourth
and fifth centuries unanimously
believed, D.A., 236-S : no cer-

tain guide (an objection), D.A.,
202, 203 : Primitive Christian-
ity, U.S., i., 339-446 : the
Fathers primarily witnesses, not
authorities, H.S., i., 381, 385,
386; Diff., ii., 137, 138: An-
tiquity subordinate to the theo-
logical tradition of the Church,
must not set up for itself, Idea,
452: reliance of Oxford Move-
ment on Anglican Divines, and,
beyond them, on the Fathers,
Diff., i., 137-49: Library of
the Fathers, started as Anti-
l'rotestant, found to favour
Rome, /6., 143-50: Apo., 56:
' the Fathers would protect
Romanists as well as extinguish
Dissenters,' Diff., i., 151 : if
the Roman Church varies from
the Fathers in accidentals,
Protestants contradict them in
essentials, Diff., i., 364: the
Fathers the intellectual cause
of Newman's conversion, Diff.,
i., 367-73: in reading Antiquity,
misled by Anglican divines,
Apo., 203, 205 : writing before
the Church had spoken, the
Fathers ' did not in their ex-
pressions do justice to their own
real meaning,' M.D., 118, 119:
Antiquity realized in Rome,
' she was ancient Antioch, Alex-
andria, and Constantinople,'
Apo., 197, 198: the Greek
Fathers, V. V., 102, 103: New-
man's feelings towards the
Fathers before and after he
became a Catholic, Diff., ii.,
3 : ' the Fathers made me a
Catholic,' ib., ii., 24 : 'to imbibe
into the intellect the Ancient
Church as a fact, is either to be
a Catholic or an infidel,' Diff.,

'•, 393-
Antony, St. (a.d. 251-356), in con-
flict, in calm, U.S., ii., 99-126 :
his first solitude, ib., ii., 99-103 :
among the tombs, conflict with
evil spirits, makes for the desert,
ib., ii., 103-5: his divine peace,

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Online LibraryJoseph RickabyAn index to the works of John Henry cardinal Newman → online text (page 1 of 21)