HOLY SPIRIT: J. Arnal, La Notion de d'esprit, vol. i., Paris, 1908.
J. G. H. Barry, Meditations on the O,ffice and Work of the Holy Spirit, Milwaukee, 1909.
HOLY WATER: H. Theiler, Holy Water and its Signifwancefor Catholics, New York, 1909.
HOMILETICS: J. Edwards, A Primer of Homiletics, Cincinnati, 1908.
F. Niebergall, Wie predigen wir deco modernen Menschen ? part 1, Untersuchung Off Motive and Quietive, Tdbingen, 1909.
HoNORIus I.: A considerable literature is indicated in the British Museum Catalogue under "Gratry, A. J. A."
HORTON, R. F.: The Triumphant Life, New York, 1909.
How, W. W.: F. D. How, William Walsham How, First Bishop of Wakefield, London, 1909.
HUOUENOTs: J. W. Thompson, The Wars of Religion in France: the Huguenot Catherine de Medici and Philip the Second, 1609 76, New York, 1909.
HUNGARY: W. B. F. Bovill, Hungary and the Hungarians, New York, 1908.
nitz, Geschachte der indischen Litteratur, 2 vols., Leipsic, 1908.
INGRAM, A. F. W.: Lave of the Trinity, London, 1908; Joy in God, ib. 1909.
ADDENDA ET CORRIGENDA
BUTLER: J. G.: d. in Washington, D. C., Aug. 2, 1909.
CHARTERIS, A. H.: d. in Edinburgh Apr. 24, 1908.
DRISCOLL, J. F.: Last line should read, "was editor of The New York Review 1905 08."
DUCEY, T. J.: d. in St. James, L. I., N. Y., Aug. 22, 1909.
DUN%ERs: In 1908 the general conference of the Dunker Church changed its name to Church of the Brethren.
HOLINESS CHURCHES. See MISCELLANEOUS RELIOIoUs BODIES.
HUNT, J.: d. at Otford (19 m. s.w. of London) Apr. 12, 1907.
INDEPENDENT CONGREGATIONS. See MISCELLANEOUS RELIGIOUS BODIES.
LIST OF ABBREVIATIONS
Abbreviations in common use or self evident are not included here. For additional information concerning the works listed, see vol. i., pp. viii. xx., and the appropriate articles in the body of the work.
The vowels are transcribed by a, e, i, o, u, without attempt to indicate quantity or quality. Arabic and other Semitic languages are transliterated according to the same system as Hebrew. (reek is written with Roman characters, the common equivalents being used.
KEY TO PRONUNCIATION
When the pronunciation is self evident the titles are not respelled; when by mere division and accentuation it can be shown sufficiently clearly the titles have been divided into syllables, and the accented
a as in sofa a as in not iu as in duration
« <. arm g 1. < < nor c = k ~. « cat
a " " at u " " full' ch " " church
8 " " fare fl " " rule cw = qu as in queen
e « « pen' v " " but dh (th) " " the
« « fate 'D « .~ burn f .< « f cy
i '° " tin ad " ~~ pine g (hard) " " go
f " " machine au " " out H " " loch (Scotch)
o " " obey ei " " oil hw (wh) " " why
u « no iu « o~ few i « a jaw
' In accented syllables only; in unaccented syllables it approximates the sound of a in over. The letter n, with a dot beneath it, indicates the sound of n as in ink. Nasal n (as in French words) is rendered n. I In German and French names a approximates the sound of a in dune.