h and excellence, of the scriptures, and the thankful esteem with which Christians ought to receive and practically improve them.
During his residence at Warrington, Dr. Taylor published an Examination of the Scheme of Morality advanced by Dr. Hutcheson, late Professor of Moral Philosophy in the University of Glasgow; and a Sketch of Moral Philosophy, for the use of his class.
In the first of these pamphlets, the author endeavours to refute Hutcheson's view of our perceptions of moral distiHutcheson's view of our perceptions of moral distinctions as founded on a supposed moral sense or instinctive principle; a notion to which he was strongly opposed.
His own opinions on the disputable questions in moral science seem to have most nearly resembled those maintained by Dr. Clarke, and, more recently, by Dr. Price in his Review of the principal Questions in Morals.
This tract was received with less favour by various members of his own denomination than a production of Dr. Taylor's might seem entitled to expect; a circumstance to be