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My long residence abroad had de- barred me from the consultation of several modem works, treating on the subject of these Lectures, 80 that in regard to English books, I might say with the poet — " Quod si scriptorum non magna est copia apud me. — Relation of these Lectures to the Christian Evidences. — Tliird period ; Attempts at arrangement and classification ; Leibnitz^ Hervas, Catherine 11., and Pallas, Adelung and Yater. For ages it has been considered^ by many, useless^ and almost pro- fane, to attempt any marriage between theology and the other sciences. My purpose, therefore, in the course of lectures to which I have invited you, is to show the cor- respondence between the progress of science and the development of the Christian evidences ; and * For a view of the unsatisfiictory method by which the French eclectic school attempts at once to separate and reconcile science and revelation, see Bamiron, " Essai sur I'Histoire de la Philosophie en France : " Bruxdles, 1829, pp. By the simple statement of my theme^ it will be seen that I do not intend to enter upon the well- occupied field of natural theology, or to apply the progress of science to the increasing proof thereby gained of a wise all-ruling Providence. 17 fore expressed the same opinion as quite certain, "Ut gens Persica ipsa Graecorum, Italorura, Arabum, Tartarorumque co Uuvies est, ita lingua quoque ejus ex horum Unguis est conflata ! and orv Xacu, form- ing together the signification of inviolable. Who can for an instant doubt that Adam and Eve spoke Low Dutch, when he learns that the name of the first man clearly resolves itself into Hat (hate) and dam, bedause he was as a dam opposed to the serpent^s hatred ; and that of his consort into E (oath) and vat, she being the receptacle of the oath, or promise of a Re- deemer? The defects I have pointed out, in the early history of our -science, were the natural consequence of the objects it pursued. first conceived the idea of uniting it as a sample ix a catalogue of known languages ; and he published^ in 1555, his Mitkridates, better known in the extended, but less accurate, edition of Waser,* ^he merit of this little work is, that it formed a ikucleus to later acquisitions, and though we must smile to see it standing beside its bulky namesake by Adelung and Vater, it is pleasing to trace this noble monument of human industry to the little oictionary of Gesner. ^ ** C'est an grand d^faut que ceuz qui font des descriptions des pays, et qui donnent des relations des voyages, oublient d'ajouter des essais des Ungues des peuples, car cela servirait pour en faire connaltre les origines." — Monumenta yaria inedita, ez Musseo J. 106), with the learned German's disquisition on that name as found in Spain and Italy, p. X See the ''Ethnographic Map/' prefixed to this volume. too, the dialects whereof have been comparatively but little studied, every new research displays con- nexions between tribes extended over vast tracts, and offcen separated by intermediate nations ; in the north, between the languages spoken by the Berbers and Tuariks, from the Canaries to the Oasis of Siwa; in central Africa, between the dialects of the Felatahs and Foulas, who occupy nearly the whole interior ; in the south, among the tribes across the whole continent, from Cafiraria and Mozambique to the Atlantic Ocean * But it is time that we should pause ; first look- ing back upon what we have hitherto gained, thence to take augury for those more interesting results which will occupy our next meeting.

Hoc fit quod Komse yivimas, ilia domus."* Now the perusal of these caused occasional modi- fications in the opinions which I had previously adopted. LECTUEETHEFIEST; ON THE COMPARATIVE STUDY OF LANGUAGES. — Dangerous appearance of the study at this period, from the apparent multiplication of independent languages. thereof, with its general and particular con- nections, relations, and appliances, — there can be no doubt but religion as established by Him, would appear to enter and fit so completely and so necessarily into the general plan, as that all would be unravelled and destroyed, if by any means it should be withdrawn. Some men in their writr ings, and many in their discourse, go so far as to suppose that they may enjoy a dualism of opinions, holding one set which they be Ueve as Christians, and another whereof they are convinced as philo- sophers. 471 — 474 ; or, Carovd, " Der Saint Simonismus und die neuere Phiibsophie z^ Leip. It is of revealed religion alone that I mean to treat — of the evidences which Christianity has received in its numberless connections with the order of nature, or the course of human events. '' * This principle led the acute and learned Beland into a different, but still more curious error upon the same subject. With equal propriety might we derive the English verb to cut offy from the Syriac verb »-2i^ catafy which signifies the same thing. It was necessary to enlarge at once the view, as well as the field, of the philologer, before any good results could be expected. elapsed before they could have reached maturity ; for the collection of materials would have occupied a considerable time. Here the languages are arranged in alphabetical order, one half thereof being erroneously entitled or described ; and when I tell you that the language of the gods has a place there, because Homer bias indulged in such a fiction, you will easily judge what critical merit it possesses. 2S science^ however imperfect its prindples may have remained for a long time i^r^ took at least a most extended field into cultivation^ and varied the character of its observations and experim^its, so as to prepare the way for more important disco^ i^es« It is perhaps its critical moment both for ethnography and lor religicm. We have seen, then, the learned world slumbering con- tented with the hypothesis that the few languages known might be all resolved into one, and that one probably the Hebrew. The languages^ in other words, grouped themselved into various large and well- oonnected families, and thus greatly reduced the number of primary idioms from which others have sprung.

Usage guidelines Google is proud to partner with libraries to digitize public domain materials and make them widely accessible.The form, therefore, in whidi my humble lu- cubrations appear before the public, is that of a third modification ; and if the observation be true, that second thoughts are not the best, but third thoughts, which correct the second, and bring them back in part to the more vivid and natural impressions exhibited in the first,^ I may appear to present this little narrative of what I have done, rather in the form of a recommenda- tion than of an apology. — JSecond; Progressive reduction of supposed inde- pendent languages into connection with the great families ; Ossete, Armenian, Celtic. parts of her works at once, while he can apply himself only to the elaboration of one single part at a time/^ and lience it comes, that in all our researches, the successive and partial attention which we are obliged to give to separate evidences or proofs, doth greatly weaken their collective force. So far, therefore, from considering religion or its science, theology, as entitled to sisterhood with the other sciences, it is supposed to move on a distinct plane, and preserve a perpetual parallelism with them, which prevents them all from clashing, as it de- prives them of mutual support. Any discovery, for instance, that a trifling date, till latdy inexplicable, is quite correct, besides the Mtisfaetion it gives upon an individual point, has a fi Eur greater moral weight in the assurance it affords of security in other matters. The first was, that hardly any affinity seems to have been admitted between languages, save that of filiation. But as he knew no grounds on which to resort to the usual expedient of supposing that one had given birth to the other, he was unable, upon any principle then known, to solve this problem j and therefore concluded that the words so collected were not Indian, but Persian, and that the ancients had been mistaken in giving them as Indian. These two sources produced the collections ne- cessary for prosecuting the comparative study of languages. He also took particular pains to collect, from travellers, speci- mens of American languages.t In like manner, the collections of Messerschmidt, made during his seven years* residence in Siberia, and deposited in the Imperial Library at St. He adds short lists of words used in Solomon's Island, Cocas, N. 310 — 364), yet has transcribed the whole of Gesner's work, with its typographical mistakes, and has only made a few trifling additions. The genius of Leibnitz was like the prism of his great rival ; this one ray ^ on passing through it, was refracted into a thousand variegated hues^ all dear, all brilliant/ and connected in almost impercep- tible gradaiions, not of shadow but of light. A similar opinion is expressed in a letter to him from Hermann von der Hardt, p. t '* Je trouve que rien ne aert davantage k juger des con- nexions des peuples que les langues. " Quum nihil majorem ad antiquas populorum engines indagandaa luoem praebeat quam LECTURE THE FIRST. However he might occasionally indulge in trifling etymologies for a pastime^ Leibnitz well saw, that to extend the sphere of usefulness which he wished to give this science^ a comparison must be instituted between idioms most separated in geographical position. Gradually, however, masses which seemed floating in uncertainty, came together, and like the garden islands of the Mexican Lake, combined into compact and exten- sive territories, capable and worthy of the finest * See Priohard, «&t «ttp. But before closing this lecture, I may not with- hold a few reflections suggested to me by looking back on the sort of inquiry I have therein fol- lowed.But, from my heart, I can say, that no i:eader^s eye, however keen, will be more sensible than mine is, to the imperfections of my work. For, as the illustrious Bacon hath well remarked, ^' the harmony of the sciences, that is, when each part supports the other, is, and ought to be^ the true and brief way of confutation and suppression of all the smaller sorts of objections; but, on the other hand, if you draw out every axiom^ like the sticks of a fagot, one by one, you may easily * ** For as when a carver cots and graves an image, he shapes only that part whereupon he works, and not the rest ; but contrariwise, when nature makes a flower or living creature, she engenders and brings forth rudiments of all the parts at once." — ^Bacon, '^De Aagm. And hence a long reaeardi, which will lead to a discovery of zpfmrea Hj mean importance, must be measured aooofdmg totiiis general influence, rather than by its immediate results. Parallel descent from a common parent was hardly ever imagined: the moment two languages bore a resemblance, it was con- cluded that one must be the offspring of the other.* This mode of reasoning is most visible among the writers upon the Semitic dialects ; but there are curious instances of it also in others. f Even in more modern times, the Abate Denina could devise no explanation of the affinity between Teutonic and Greek,t other than supposing the ancient Germans to have been a colony from Asia Minor : so that truly we might exclaim with the poet — * Prolegom. The first traveller who thought of enriching his narrative with lists of foreign words, was the amusing and credulous Figafetta, who accom- panied Magelhaens; in the first voyage round the globe. Petersburg, were of signal service to Klaproth, in compiling his Asia Polyglotta. f ** De Linguis Insularum quarundam Orientalinm Dissert. Guinea^ Moses Island, Moo, and Madagascar, and concludes (p. t '* Oratio Dominica in diversis omnium fere Gentium Linguls versa," editore J. In his writings we follow the change M beam, playing through the whole range of science; traced to his mind, we discover all its varieties diverging from one single principle, a bright and vivid current of philosophic thought. Par exemple, la langue des Abyssins nous fait connattre qu'ils sont une colonie d'Arabes." — Lettre au P. He complains that travellers were not sufficiently diligent in collecting specimens of languages,'^ and his sagacity led him to suggest that they should be formed upon a uniform list, containing the most elementary and simple objects.t He ex- horted his friends to collect words into compara- tive tables, to investigate the Georgian, and to confront the Armenian with the Coptic, and the Albanese with German and Latin. For, when I consider how many different men have laboured almost unwittingly to pro- duce the results I have laid before you, — one, for no sensible purpose, hunting out the analogies of this speech ; another, that knew not wherefore, noting the dialects of barbarous tribes ; a third, comparing together, for pastime, the words of diverse countries; — when I see them thus, all like emmets bearing their small particular loads, or removing some little obstruction, and crossing and recrossing one the other, as though in total confusion, and to the utter derangement of each other's projects; and yet when I discover that from all this there results a plan of exceeding regularity, order, and beauty; it doth seem to 60 LECTURE THE FIRST.It has survived long enough for the copyright to expire and the book to enter the public domain.A public domain book is one that was never subject to copyright or whose legal copyright term has expired.

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