The Life and Correspondence of Thomas Arnold, D. D., Late Head-master of Rugby School, and Reguis Professor of Modern History in the University of Oxford

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D. Appleton, 1846 - History teachers - 490 pages
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Contents

GENERAL LIFE AT RUGBY
128
Winchester
138
CHAPTER
156
To the Parent of a pupil holding Unitarian opinions
162
To F Hartwell Esq Interest in school
168
CHAPTER
174
To the Bishop of Norwich Difficulties in London University Respect
177
France
181
To Susannah Arnold Liberal Conservatives
185
To Rev J C Hare Philological Museum Religion and roxtrºkh
191
ledge Society
197
LIFE AND correspondence JANUARY 1833 To sepTEMBER 1835
203
To Mr Justice Coleridge South of France Spanish manners Coleridges
207
LeTTERs
209
To Chevalier Bunsen Political opinions Jacobinism Economistes To
215
To Rev Augustus Hare Pamphlet Not latitudinarian
221
To Rev F C Blackstone Fixing of views Mountain scenery School
227
To Rev J C Hare On the death of Augustus Hare
228
To W W Hull Esq Abstract of his work on the Identity of Church and State
229
To Rev J C Hare Declaration for the admission of Dissenters to the Uni versities Unitarians Petition against the Jew Bill
230
To W Empson Esq Irish Establishment Colleges and halls
231
To Rev Dr Longley False hopes of reaction School Pupils in West moreland
232
To a former landlord Advice under painful illness Forgiveness of injuries
233
To Mrs Delafield On her 77th birthday
234
To an old pupil A Right use of University distinctionsReserve
236
To H Highton Esq Rugby Magazine
237
To Rev J Hearn New Poor Law Name of Christ
238
To Rev J C Hare Plan of a theological review
239
To Rev F C Blackstone Influence over pupils Church government
241
To C J Waughan Esq Interest in old pupils Advice to learn German Advice for reading
243
To A P Stanley Esq Oxford Popular and liberal principles Tory re action
244
To the Archbishop of Dublin Origin of Civilization Influence of Greek philosophy Odium
245
To an old pupil A Value of veneration Calumnies
246
To Sir T S Pasley Bart Comparative advantages of private and public ed ucation
247
To H Strickland Esq Advice for a tour in Asia Minor
248
To Mr Justice Coleridge CalumniesExample of Burnet Aristophanes Pindar Homer PupilsOxford and the London University
249
To Rev Dr Hawkins Heads of houses and convocation Clergy and Dis senters
250
To H Hatch Esq Consumption
252
To C J Waughan Esq Hatch Intercourse with poor Phaedo of Plato Livy
254
To J P Gell Esq Interest in former pupils
255
To A P Stanley Esq Hatch Pupils
256
CHAPTER VIII
258
To Mr Justice Coleridge Acceptance of a Fellowship in the London Uni versity Idea of a Church
265
To Rev Dr Hawkins The same Idea of an Establishment
266
To Rev F C Blackstone Irvingism Miraculous gifts True develope ment of Christianity
267
To W Empson Esq Party feelingIreland
268
To Chevalier Bunsen Roman History Niebuhr Etruscan and Oscan languages Pastoral Epistles
269
To Mr Justice Coleridge Interest in school Southey Coleridge
270
To J C Waughan Esq Congratulations on success at Cambridge
271
To an old Pupil B Failure in successes at Oxford Hampden controversy
272
To W W Hull Esq Hampden controversy
273
To W W Hull Esq Petition against the Jew Bill Ireland
274
To the Archbishop of Dublin Wish to circulate Church of England Tracts Church authority Jew Bill Pamphlet on Roman Catholic Claims
275
To Sir T S Pasley Bart Reality
276
To the Archbishop of Dublin The Jew Bill Ireland Pastoral Epistles Idolatry and Unitarianism Wish for the Chair of Theology at Oxford Love for R...
277
To A P Stanley Esq Fanaticism Oxford Tracts
279
To the Earl of Howe Authorship of the Edinburgh Review
280
To the same On the same
281
To Rev Dr Hawkins Marriage Act
282
To Rev J Hearn Rest Family circle Conservatism
283
To Mr Justice Coleridge Fox How Mountains Latin verse Teaching Shakspeare to Greeks Barante
284
To A P Stanley Esq Oxford in autumn Utilitarianism Faith and reason
285
To Sir T S Pasley Bart Administration of the Sacraments
286
To Dr Greenhill Supposed dangers of study of Medicine
287
To W W Hull Esq Coleridges Literary Remains
288
To W C Lake Esq Germany Excess in division of labour Institutes of Gaius Edition of St Pauls Epistles Priesthood
289
To Rev Dr Hawkins Illness Death of his aunt Church and Priesthood
290
To J C Platt Esq New Poor Law Reactions
291
To Mr Justice Coleridge English divines Pilgrims Progress
292
To Sir T S Pasley Bart Christianity and the Church Succession
293
To J C Platt Esq Church rates Impartiality in religious matters
294
To Mr Justice Coleridge Fox How in winter Plan of Roman History Study and practice of Law Medicine Oxford
295
To Rev G Cornish Fox How Oxford Corpus
296
To Rev J Hearn Consent of antiquity Eucharist
297
To W W Hull Esq Grammars
298
To Crabbe Robinson Esq London University Degree in Arts Unitari ans Examiners
299
To Sir S T Pasley Bart Oxford Abbotts Way to do Good Duke of Wellingtons Dispatches Weather
301
To Bishop Otter London University Charter Different plans
302
To Rev H Hill Thucydides Rome Ordination
304
To C J Waughan Esq Roman History Professions
305
To Dr Greenhill Homoeopathy Magnetism Study and practice of law and medicine
306
To Rev T Penrose Peace Contrast of parish and school
307
To W Empson Esq London University Degrees in Arts
308
To J C Platt Esq Newspapers Tour in France Security of English aristocracy
309
t To Rev T J Ormerod The two Antichrists
310
To the Rev Dr Hawkins London and OxfordSandersonFox How
311
To Chevalier Bunsen Archbishop of Cologne Church and State Rothe
312
To A H Clough Esq Oxford Scenery
313
To Sir T Pasley Bart Defeat of the London University Herman Meri vale Eton Railway
314
Bishops
315
To an old Pupil D Oxford theology
316
To C J Waughan Esq Congratulations on success at Cambridge
318
To Dr Greenhill Sermons on Prophecy Weather
319
To Mr Justice Coleridge First Wolume of Roman HistoryAristocracy London University Rugby
320
To the Bishop of Norwich Reasons for retiring from the London University
321
To T F Ellis Esq Advice for visiting Rome
322
To Rev Dr Hawkins Oxford Examinations Physical science Frondes Remains
323
To A P Stanley Esq Restoration of deacons
335
To J P Gell Esq Appointment to College in Wan Diemens Land
336
To James Stephen Esq Advantage of uniting the office of a clergyman with that of a teacher
337
To J P Gell Esq On the death of his brother
338
To Sir T S Pasley Bart Chartism Reality of politics Confirmations
339
To an old Pupil E Unitarianism Priestley
340
To Rev G Cornish Childishness of boys Oxford commemoration of 1839
341
To J L Hoskyns Esq Reading for ordination
344
To T Burbidge Esq
347
To Chevalier Bunsen On the doctrine of the Eucharist
348
To H Balston Esq Liveliness necessary for a schoolmaster
349
To an old Pupil D Ordination Difficulties in subscription Deacons
350
On Church Endowments
351
To Rev J Hearn Westmoreland Aurora Borealis Taylors Ancient Christianity Early Church
353
To Thomas Carlyle Esq State of the poor
354
To J Marshall Esq Englishmans Register Political creed Economists Kings supremacy Christian Church Dissent Historical Reforms Aristocracy Politic...
355
To Sir T S Pasley Bart Difficulties of Scripture Colonization Daniel
357
To Archdeacon Hare Niebuhr Coleridge Thirlwalls Greece
358
To Mr Justice Coleridge Formation of his opinions Prophecy
359
To Sir Culling E Smith Bart Anonymous writing in newspapers
360
To Rev H Fox Call to a Missionary life
361
To the same On the same
362
To Chevalier Bunsen Berne Roman History Privilege question
363
To W W Hull Esq War with China
364
To Howell Lloyd Esq On the study of Welsh
366
To the same
367
To J P Gell Esq Van Diemens Land Sacred names 307
368
To Rev Herbert Hill Importance of Mathematics
369
To Chevalier Bunsen Rugby LifeSecond Volume of Roman History SubscriptionDeacons State services
370
To the same On the accession of the King of Prussia Refusal of the Wardenship of Manchester
371
To an old Pupil b Danger of Oxford Society Tour in Italy
372
To the Rev H Balston Consumption Responsibility of school
373
To Chevalier Bunsen Russia War Fox How Want of leisure
374
istsSecond Volume of Roman History
376
To W S Karr Esq Sanscrit Football matches
377
To Rev H Balston Guernsey
378
To the same The School Consumption
379
To the same Dangers not to be sought
380
To an old Pupil H Importance of good men engaged in business
381
To an old Pupil G Ordination
383
To Mr Justice Coleridge ShootingEducation of GirlsAgreement with Pearsons definition of the ChurchFourth Volume of Sermons
384
To W Balston Esq On the death of his Son H Balston
385
t To Rev T J Ormerod Fox How Southey Wordsworth
386
To Chevalier Bunsen Third Volume of Roman History Hannibal and Nelson War Oxford school
387
To Rev A P Stanley Modern Greece Tour in Italy Oxford
388
To J P Gell Esq Van Diemens Land Rugby Life Public affairs
389
To Sir J Franklin Bart Difficulties of education in Van Diemens Land
391
To the same
392
To Rev T Penrose Provident and Masonic Clubs
393
To Mr Justice Coleridge Fourth Volume of Sermons Differences of opin ionRugby Aristotle
394
To Mr Justice Coleridge Dissent
396
To Rev J Hearn Fever at Rugby Return of Mr Tucker
397
To the same
399
CHAPTER X
400
Letters
401
To Rev Dr Hawkins Acceptance of Professorship of Modern History
402
To Sir T S Pasley Bart Bishoprick of Jerusalem Christian ministry
404
controversy Lamennais
405
To an old Pupil p Roman Catholics and Oxford School
406
To Mr Justice Coleridge Oxford School Bishop Selwyn
407
Inaugural lecture Introductory lectures Intentions for the future Course on English History Terminal lectures on Biography
408
To Rev Dr Hawkins Influence of Jews Church and State
414
To Rev R Thorpe Oxford School
415
To Rev Dr Hawkins Offer to resign the Professorship
416
To Mr Justice Coleridge Intentions for the Professorship
417
To Rev H Hill Stay in Oxford
418
To Mr Justice Coleridge Stay in Oxford
419
To Chevalier Bunsen Basque language Carthagena
420
To Rev Dr Hawkins Terminal lecture Carlyles visit
421
Last days DiaryOccupations Farewell sermon Last evening Death Conclusion
422
Prayers written for various occasions at Rugby School
438
APPENDIX B Selection of subjects for School Exercises
445
Travelling Journals
446
Contrast of English and Italian peasantry
448
Tour to Rome THROUGH FRANCE AND ITALY 1827
449
Wiew from the Capitol Arch of Titus
450
Monte Mario
451
Evils of residence abroad
452
Orleans Siege of Orleans
468
Pantheon St Stephano Rotondo Martyrs
474
Naples
475
Pompeii
476
Banks of Metaurus
477
Classical inscriptions
478
ModenaPolitical freedom
479
Swiss nation
480
Farewell to France
481
Arrival at Fox How
482
Contrast of St Jean de Luz and Mola di Gaeta
483
Prospects for England
484
List of WoRKS
485
INDEX
487
The names of his Laleham pupils in this table of Contents are marked by an
1
The letters of the alphabet thus affixed are merely for the sake of distinguishing between the sev
2
To the same Death of his Brother Domestic life and interests at Laleham
8
To the Archbishop of Dublin Wish for a Commentary on the Bible 19
19
Ireland 63
24

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Page 316 - Woe unto you, scribes and Pharisees, hypocrites! because ye build the tombs of the prophets, and garnish the sepulchres of the righteous, and say, If we had been in the days of our fathers, we would not have been partakers with them in the blood of the prophets.
Page 111 - When thou hadst overcome the sharpness of death, thou didst open the kingdom of heaven to all believers.
Page 429 - If ye endure chastening, God dealeth with you as with sons; for what son is he whom the father chasteneth not ? But if ye be without chastisement, whereof all are partakers, then are ye bastards, and not sons.
Page 440 - The tears into his eyes were brought. And thanks and praises seemed to run So fast out of his heart, I thought They never would have done. — I've heard of hearts unkind, kind deeds With coldness still returning; Alas! the gratitude of men Hath oftener left me mourning.
Page 142 - Peter therefore went forth and that other disciple and came to the sepulchre. So they ran both together : and the other disciple did outrun Peter, and came first to the sepulchre. And he, stooping down, and looking in, saw the linen clothes lying; yet went he not in.
Page 282 - ... delivered. 7 Our help standeth in the Name of the Lord : who hath made heaven and earth. Psal. cxxv. Qui confidant. HEY that put their trust in the Lord shall be even as the mount Sion : which may not be removed, but standeth fast for ever. 2 The hills stand about Jerusalem : even so standeth the Lord round about his people, from this time forth for evermore.
Page 28 - A DICTIONARY OF THE ENGLISH LANGUAGE? CONTAINING THE PRONUNCIATION, ETYMOLOGY, AND EXPLANATION Of all words authorized by eminent writers; TO WHICH ARE ADDED, A VOCABULARY OF THE ROOTS OF ENGLISH WORDS, AND AN ACCENTED LIST OF GREEK, LATIN, AND SCRIPTURE PROPER NAMES BY ALEXANDER REID, AM, Rector of the Circus School, Edinburgh.
Page 142 - And the napkin that was about his head, not lying with the linen clothes, but wrapped together in a place by itself.
Page 15 - AND COLLATERAL INFORMATION IN THE ARTS, MANUFACTURES, PROFESSIONS, AND TRADES, INCLUDING MEDICINE, PHARMACY, AND DOMESTIC ECONOMY ; designed as a General Book of Reference for the Manufacturer, Tradesman, Amateur, and Heads of Families.
Page 19 - A DICTIONARY OF THE ENGLISH LANGUAGE; containing the Pronunciation, Etymology, and Explanation of all Words authorized by eminent writers ; to which are added a Vocabulary of the Roots of English Words, and an accented list of Greek, Latin, and Scripture Proper Names. By Alexander Reid, AM, Rector of the Circus School, Edinburgh.

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