Page:Dictionary of National Biography volume 40.djvu/355

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of religion, in turning to man's moral being for the directest revelation. His prescient and sensitive intellect was profoundly penetrated by the spirit of the age, and sympathised instinctively with the conquests of the modern mind. And perhaps not the least important part of his work was to communicate this sympathy to many who came under his personal influence. As he himself wrote in 1830, ‘Men live after their death, not only in their writings and chronicled history, but still more in that ἄγραφος μνήμη exhibited in a school of pupils who trace their moral parentage to them.’

The following is believed to be a complete list of Newman's writings. Those marked with an asterisk were included by him in the ‘new and uniform’ edition of his works (36 vols. 1868–81) above mentioned:—1. ‘St. Bartholomew's Eve, a Tale of the Sixteenth Century. In two cantos,’ 1818 [by J. H. Newman and J. W. Bowden]. 2.* ‘Suggestions on behalf of the Church Missionary Society,’ 1830. 3. * ‘The Arians of the Fourth Century, their Doctrine, Temper, and Conduct, chiefly as exhibited in the Councils of the Church between A.D. 325 and A.D. 381,’ 1833. 4. ‘Five Letters on Church Reform, addressed to the “Record,”’ 1833. 5. ‘Tracts for the Times,’ by members of the university of Oxford, 6 vols. 1834 [41]. Tracts 1, 2, 3, 6, 7, 8, 10, 11, 15, 19, 20, 21, 31, 33, 34, 38, 41, 45, 47, *71, *73, 74, 75, 79, 82, *83, *85, 88, and *90 are by Newman. 6. ‘Lyra Apostolica’ (most of the poems by Newman, but not all, are included in ‘Verses on various Occasions’), 1834. 7.* ‘The Restoration of Suffragan Bishops recommended as a means of effecting a more equal Distribution of Episcopal Duties, as contemplated by His Majesty's recent Ecclesiastical Commission,’ 1835. 8. ‘Letter to Parishioners on Laying the First Stone of the Church at Littlemore,’ 1835. 9. ‘Elucidations of Dr. Hampden's Theological Statements,’ 1836. 10.* ‘Letter to the Margaret Professor of Divinity on Mr. R. H. Froude's Statements on the Holy Eucharist,’ Oxford, 1836, 8vo. 11.* ‘Lectures on the Prophetical Office of the Church, viewed relatively to Romanism and popular Protestantism,’ 1837. 12.* ‘Parochial Sermons,’ 6 vols. 1837–42. 13. ‘A Letter to the Rev. G. Faussett on certain Points of Faith and Practice,’ 1838. 14.* ‘Lectures on Justification,’ 1838, 8vo. 15.* ‘Plain Sermons, 1843’ (i.e. vol. v. of the ‘Plain Sermons,’ 10 vols. 1840–48, by the authors of ‘Tracts for the Times’). 16.* ‘The Tamworth Reading Room. Letters to the “Times” on an Address delivered by Sir Robert Peel, Bart., on the Establishment of a Reading Room at Tamworth. By Catholicus,’ 1841. 17.* ‘A Letter addressed to the Rev. R. W. Jelf, D.D., in Explanation of No. 90, in the series called “The Tracts for the Times.” By the Author,’ 1841. 18.* ‘A Letter to Richard [Bagot] Bishop of Oxford, on Occasion of No. 90, in the Series called “The Tracts for the Times,”’ 1841. 19.* ‘Sermons on Subjects of the Day,’ 1842. 20.* ‘Sermons before the University of Oxford,’ 1843. 21.* ‘Select Treatise of St. Athanasius, translated, with Notes and Indices,’ 1842–4. 22.* ‘Lives of the English Saints,’ 1844–5 (the Lives of St. Bettelin, prose portion only, St. Edilwald, and St. Gundleas, are by Newman). 23.* ‘An Essay on the Development of Christian Doctrine,’ 1845. 24.* ‘Dissertatiunculæ quædam critico-theologicæ,’ 1847. 25.* ‘Loss and Gain,’ 1848. 26.* ‘Discourse addressed to Mixed Congregations,’ 1849. 27.* ‘Lectures on certain Difficulties felt by Anglicans in submitting to the Catholic Church,’ 1850. 28.* ‘Lectures on the Present Position of Catholics in England; addressed to the Brothers of the Oratory,’ London, 1851. 29.* ‘The Idea of a University; nine Lectures addressed to the Catholics of Dublin,’ 1852. 30.* ‘Verses on Religious Subjects,’ Dublin, 1853, anonymous; not all of these are included in ‘Verses on various Occasions.’ 31.* ‘Hymns for the use of the Birmingham Oratory,’ Dublin, 1854. 32.* ‘Lectures on the History of the Turks in its relation to Christianity. By the Author of “Loss and Gain,”’ Dublin, 1854, 12mo. 33.* ‘Who's to Blame? Letters to the “Catholic Standard,”’ 1855. 34. ‘Remarks on the Oratorian Vocation’ (privately printed), 1856. 35.* ‘Callista; a Sketch of the Third Century,’ 1856. 36.* ‘Sermons preached on various Occasions,’ 1857. 37.* ‘University Subjects discussed in Occasional Lectures and Essays,’ 1858. 38. ‘Hymn Tunes of the Oratory, Birmingham,’ 1860 (privately printed and anonymous). 39.* ‘Verses for Penitents,’ 1860 (anonymous, privately printed, and these are contained in ‘Verses on various Occasions’). 40.* ‘Mr. Kingsley and Dr. Newman; a Correspondence on the Question, whether Dr. Newman teaches that Truth is no Virtue, with Remarks by Dr. Newman,’ 1864. 41.* ‘Apologia pro Vitâ Suâ; being a Reply to a Pamphlet by the Rev. C. Kingsley, entitled “What, then, does Dr. Newman mean?”’ 1864. 42.* ‘P. Terentii Phormio, expurgatus in usum puerorum,’ 1864, with English notes and translations, followed by similar editions of the ‘Pincerna ex Terentio’ (i.e. the ‘Eunuchus’), 1866, and the ‘Andria Terentii,’ 1883. 43.* ‘A Letter to the Rev.