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Vol. IV.

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No. 39. On the Exclusive System. By James Walker.
No. 40. The Importance and Method of Early Religious Edu-

cation. By Henry Montgomery.
No. 41. On Prejudice. By Samuel J. May.
No. 42. The Prospects and Claims of pure Christianity. By

John G. Palfrey.
No. 43. The Beneficial Tendency of Unitarianism. By Lant

Carpenter.
No. 44. An Explanation of the Words, “ By nature Children

of Wrath,” found in Ephesians ii. 3. By F, A.

Farley.
No. 45. An Essay for the Understanding of St. Paul's Epis-

tles. By John Locke.
No. 46. On Piety at Home. By Caleb Stetson.
No. 47. The Antiquity and. Revival of Unitarian Christianity.

By William Ware.
No. 48. Mr. Tuckerman's Seventh Semi-annual Report of his

Service as a Minister at Large in Boston.
No. 49. The Reports of the American Unitarian Association,

prepared for the Sixth Anniversary, May 24, 1831.

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Vol. V.
No. 50. A Comparison of the Good and Evil of Revivals. By

E. S. Gannett.
No. 51. An Answer to the Question, Why are you a Christ-

ian? By John Clarke.
No. 52. The Scripture Doctrine of Redemption by Jesus

Christ. By Lant Carpenter.
No. 53. On Change of Heart. By Cazneau Palfrey.
No. 54. Mr. Tuckerman's Eighth Semi-annual Report.
No. 55. The Apostle Peter a Unitarian. By Samuel Barrett.
No. 56. On Substitutes for Religion. By John Pierpont.
No. 57. On Zeal. By Joseph Field.
No. 59. An Outline of the Testimony of Scripture against the

Trinity. By Henry Ware, Jr.
No. 59. What is it to be a Unitarian? By Edward B. Hall.
No. 60. Mr. Tuckerman's Ninth Semi-annual Report.

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No. 61. The Reports of the American Unitarian Association

presented at the Seventh Anniversary, May 29th,
1832.

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Vol. VI.
No. 62. The Gospel Exhibited in a Unitarian Minister's

Preaching. By George R. Noyes.
No. 63. The Christian Change described by the Apostle Peter.

By Converse Francis.
No. 64. Unitarians entitled to the name of Christians. By

Joseph Hutton, LL. D.
No. 65. My Religious Experience at my Native Home. By

Warren Burton.
No. 66. Mr. Tuckerman's Tenth Semi-annual Report, az a

Minister at Large in Boston,
No. 67. The Practical Importance of the Unitarian Contro-

versy. By W. J Fox, of London.
No. 68. Some Scriptural Readings, compared with some Un-

scriptural Sayings. By E. S. Goodwin. .
No. 69. The Doctrines of the Trinity and Transubstantiation,

Compared. By George Ripley.
No. 70. On Erroneous views of Death. By Orville Dewey.
No. 71. “ Come and See,” or the Duty of those who dread

the Sentiments of other Christians. By W. B. 0.

Peabody.
No. 72. Mr Tuckerman's Eleventh Semi-annual Report, as a

Minister at Large in Boston.
No. 73. The Eighth Report of the American Unitarian Asso-

ciation, with the proceedings of the Annual Meet-
ing, May 28, 1833.

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Vol. VII.

No. 74. The Doctrine of Atonement. By the late Rev. Hen

ry Turner, of Nottingham, England. No. 75. Claims of the Gospel on Unitarian Christians. No. 76. Mr. Barnard's First Report of his Service, as a Min

ister at Large in Boston. VOL. XIV. —NO. 167.

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No. 77. Religious Opinions and Example of Milton, Locke,

and Newton. By Rev. Henry Acton, Exeter,

England.
No. 78. Explanation of Isaiah ix. 6, and John i. 1. By George

R. Noyes.
No. 79. Presumptive Arguments in favor of Unitarianism, By

M. L. Hur burt.
No. 80. Testimonies from the Neighborhood of the Eternal

World on Acceptance with God. By Noah Wor

cester, D. D. No. 81. Jesus Christ not a Literal Sacrifice. By John Pier

pont. No. 82. Three Important Questions answered relating to the

Christian Name, Character and Hopes. By Henry

Ware, Jr.
No. 83. Mr. Barnard's Second Report of his Service, as a

Minister at Large in Boston.
No. 84. The Ninth Report of the American Unitarian Asso-

ciation, with the Proceedings of the Annual Meet-
ing, May 27, 1834.

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Vol. VIII.
No. 85, Excuses for the Neglect of Benevolent Efforts con-

sidered. By Andrew P. Peabody.
No. 86. Christ the Image of God. By J. W. Thompson.
No. 87. The Philosophy of Man's Spiritual Nature in Regard

to the Foundation of Faith. By James Walker. No. 88. The Efficacy of Prayer. By John Brazer. No. 89. The Foundation of our Confidence in the Savior. By

Alvan Lamson. No. 90. Apologies for Indifference to Religion and its Institu

tions Examined. By Samuel Barrett. No. 91. Hints on Religious Feelings. By Jason Whitman. No. 92. Piety and Morality. Their Mutual Importance as

Elements of Christian character. By George

Whitney. No. 93. The promise of Jesus to the Pure in Heart. By F.

W. P. Greenwood.

No. 94. Christian Unitarianism not a Negative System. By

Ezra S. Gannett.
No. 95. The Tenth Report of the American Unitarian Asso-

ciation, with the Proceedings of the Annual Meet-
ing, May 26, 1835.

Vol. IX.

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No. 96. A Brief Statement and Explanation of the Unitarian

Belief. By Orville Dewey.
No. 97. False Witnesses Answered, By James Freeman

Clarke, Louisville, Ky.
No. 98. The Existing State of Theology as an Intellectual

Pursuit, and Religion as a Moral Influence. By

James Martineau, England.
No. 99. Sober Thoughts on the State of the Times, addressed

to the Unitarian Community.
No. 100. Doctrinal Distinctness not always Doctrinal Differ-

ences. By A. B. Muzzey.
No. 101. A Discourse on the Law of the Spiritual Life. By

James Walker.
No. 102. On Spirituality of Character. By E. Q. Sewall.
No. 103. I am the Way. Addressed to those who “ Cannot

see their way Clear" to observe the Communion.

By S. K. Lothrop.
No. 104. An Argument from Scripture History against the

Trinity. By S. G. Bulfinch.
No. 105. Christianity as a Purely Internal Principle. By

Converse Francis.
No. 106. The Christian Doctrine of Retribution. By George

R. Noyes.
No. 107. The Eleventh Report of the American Unitarian

Association, with the Proceedings of the Annual
Meeting, May 24, 1836.

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VOL. X.
No. 108. A Discourse on some of the Distinguishing Opinions

of Unitarians. By William E. Channing, D. D. No. 109. On Profession of Religion. By Orville Dewey.

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No. 110. Thoughts on the Personality of the Word of God.

By Noah Worcester, D. D.
No. 111. The Scriptural Doctrine of Good Works. By Ed-

ward B. Hall.
No. 112. On the Use and the Meaning of the Phrase “Holy

Spirit.” By Henry Ware, Jr., D.D.
No. 113. A Review of Atheism, for Unlearned Christians.

By Noah Worcester, D. D.
No. 114. Virtue, not Happiness, the End of Man's Creation.

By James D. Green.
No. 115. Why should we labor to extend our Faith? By S.

K. Lothrop.
No. 116. The History of Christ, a Testimony that the Father

is the Only True God and sole Object of Adora

tion. By W.J. Fox. No. 117. Religious and Moral Wants of the West. By Will

iam G. Eliot, St. Louis, Missouri.
No. 118. On Denying the Lord Jesus. By the late Bernard

Whitman.
No. 119. The Twelfth Report of the American Unitarian

Association, with the Proceedings of the Annual
Meeting, May 30, 1837.

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Vol. XI.
No, 120. “ Come over and Help us.” A Letter to Rev.

George Putnam. By E. Peabody.
No. 121. To the Law and to the Testimony.” A Discourse

on the Deference paid to the Scriptures by Uni

tarians. By James Walker.
No. 122. Remarks on Creeds, Intolerance, and 'Exclusion.

By William E. Channing, D. D.
No. 123. Charges against Unitarianism. By E. Peabody.
No. 124. A Tribute to the Memory of the Rev. Noah Wor-

cester, D. D. By William E, Channing, D. D. No. 125. The Nature, Reality, and Power of Christian Faith.

By Henry Ware, Jr., D. D.
No. 126. The Sunday School. A Discourse pronounced be-

fore the Sunday School Society. By William E.
Channing, D. D.

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