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Art. I. A Course of Lectures, containing a Description and

systematic Arrangement of the sereral Branches of Divinity. By Herbert Marsh, D.D. F.R.S. (now Lord Bishop of Landaff.) Part IV. On the Interpretation of Prophecy.

8vo. pp. 86. 2s. 6d. Rivingtons. 1816. THERE are few events which could have contributed more to cheer and animate the Church under its present circumstances, than the elevation of Dr. Marsh to the episcopal bench. The promotion of those, who by their worth have strengthened, and by their talent advanced the interests of our holy cause, is at all times a subject of legitimate triumph ; but in po case, perhaps, has this promotion been hailed with more heartfelt exultation than in the present. While the depth and variety of his know- , ledge, and the acuteness of his reasoning powers entitle him to our adıniration ; bis maply zeal and spirited exertions in defence of all that is dear to us as Churchmen and as Christians commend him to our affection. He has maintained the good cause in detiance of every worldly prospect or hope. His advancement has been hardly and severely earned; it came equally unsought and unexpected; and we hail it the more auspicious, as we consider it the advancement not of himself alone, but of the interests of tha: Church in whose defence he has shewn himself so able and 80 intrepid a combatant.

He is now called into a higher scene of action, in which we doubt not but that the same exertion, the same courage, and the same skill will mark his career with honour, and under the blessing of Providence, adorn it with success.

With the three former parts of these Lectures our readers are well acquainted; the part before us embraces a subject of no less inportauce than extent—the interpretation of Prophecy.

The Bishop first considers the connexion between the interpre, tativu of types, which formed the subject of the last Lecture, and

the VOL. VI. DECEMBER, 1816.


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