صور الصفحة
النشر الإلكتروني

rows, knowing as he did that such multitudes | would not heed him, and would render his coming a means of heavier condemnation ? He made, indeed, "the deaf to hear, and the dumb to speak :" but "he knew what was in man," and that many a heart would be deaf to all his appeals, and many a lip unopened in prayer or praise.

My brethren, how is it with us? Our Lord has spoken to the hearts of all of us, "be opened." He has addressed the ears of each of us, "hear, and your souls shall live." He has sent his Spirit in various ways to convince us of our sins, and to work in us an effectual conversion from them. Have we turned an attentive ear to his warning and awakening voice? Are we ready to listen to his call, and anxious to observe his commands? He directs all of us every where to repent-he invites us to believe in, and receive him-he enforces the necessity of casting away our besetting sins, and renouncing all vain confidences, and simply resting on his all-sufficient merits. He announces to us the need of spiritual worship, of a consistent walk with God, of making a decided choice, and keeping to one Master. The careless ones must rise up, and care for the one thing needful. The sensual and profane must be made sensible of their impurity and ungodliness, and study to be pure in heart and circumspect in deed. The formal and self-righteous must learn that the form of godliness is worthless without the power of religion in the heart-that in our selves we are "poor and miserable, and blind and naked," and can only look for acceptance, when clothed in the righteousness of Christ's spotless robe. The breaker of God's day must remember to keep it holy, and find the so keeping it a means of refreshment to his soul, not of weariness to his body. The undevout must become much in prayer to God, regular and attentive in public worship, and constant, not merely in the outward reception of the Lord's supper, but in holding spiritual communion with his Redeemer. must cast their care upon God, must worship him in spirit and in truth, must set their affections on things above, and shew themselves rejoiced to give up time for eternity, earth for heaven, this world for the next. In this way it must be seen that the dead in trespasses and sins are indeed alive unto God-that those who have hitherto been deaf to the remonstrances of conscience, the warnings of Providence, and the suggestions of the Spirit, are disposed and desirous to hear. In this, as in every thing else, by our fruits we shall be known; for as a good tree cannot bring forth evil fruit," so neither can a consistent Christian act with inconsist



ency, or a decided follower of Christ attempt

to serve two masters.

Again, then, men and brethren, let me ask, "What do we?" If our blessed Lord were now to visit us -to say to our spirits, "Ephphatha, that is, be opened," would he have occasion to sigh, as over a crooked and perverse, a stiff-necked and drowsy generation? Would he have occasion to declare, These are outwardly my servants, nominally my people, avowedly my followers; but their allegiance is merely outward, their subjection only nominal, their obedience simply avowed: having eyes, they see not; having ears, they hear not; having hearts, they will not understand? Would he have reason to groan in spirit, at finding that we were casting away all our bright prospects for eternity, and would only go with him so long as we were permitted to retain our love of this world, our dependence upon externals, our indifference to essentials? Would he be led to weep as over children who had wandered from their Father, and would not return-who were perishing for lack of saving knowledge, and would not eat of the tree of life, that they might be rescued-who remained slaves in spite of their redemption, and lost with salvation in their hands? Oh! if any such there be in this congregation, who are halting between two opinions, and are fast forming that which will destroy them; who are setting religion at nought, or qualifying its requirements, or building their hopes upon its forms, or its professions-let me implore them to be deaf no longer to the voice of mercy, which calls them this day to make once for all their choice for eternityto take up their cross and follow Christ, and to build a sure foundation upon his all-sufficient merits and precious death. Think of your blessed Saviour sighing, when he considers that so many for whom he tasted death are perishing-that such numbers, to whose hearts and ears he cries out, "Ephphatha"should remain closed against him, alike deaf to the declarations of his wrath, and the accents of his love!

And if with ears that are opened you will not hear, with hearts that are addressed you remain obdurate, remember that you add a fresh pang to the sufferings of the Man of sorrows. You cause him to heave a new sigh-that ears which he has unstopped, are still deaf to their best interests-that hearts which he has preached to, are unconvertedthat souls which he died to save, are lost through eternity. He who looked up to heaven, and is now exalted in the glory, which he had with his Father before the world began, will indeed sigh, that when he shall exchange the grace of the Saviour for the

glory of the judge, his professed followers shall be found to have made the Gospel a ministration of condemnation, and against his most urgent remonstrances, and most affectionate entreaties, shall have preferred the pleasures of the body to the welfare of the soul, the cares of time to the concerns of eternity, the endless sufferings of hell to the unspeakable and eternal rewards of heaven.

My brethren, may our ears be opened betimes; may our hearts be awakened and converted. May we seek to make our peace with God, while yet there is time, that our souls may be saved in the day of the Lord. Amen.

A SABBATH IN NEW ZEALAND.* THE bell rings at half-past eight in the morning, and divine worship commences in the chapel at nine. A native hymn is first sung; the liturgy of the Church of England, which has been translated and printed in the language of the country, is then read; which is followed by another hymn, and an address delivered to the natives the morning service then concludes with a sermon in English to the Europeans; all of whom, belonging to the station, are present; with the exception of one, who, in rotation, visits a distant native village. The chapel at this time is crowded to excess, by an attentive and devout congregation; and I have seen hundreds pressing for admittance, for whom room could not be obtained. After service, each one has his particular duty to attend to; some to teach in the schools, and others to visit the villages, taking in a circuit of about five miles in each direc tion. The day concludes with the evening service of the Church of England, and another sermon to the natives in the chapel. How many happy Sabbaths have I spent at the Waimate! and how has my inmost soul rejoiced, as I have seen the once-deluded people of this land listening with delight to the sound of the "church-going bell," and hastening with willing feet to the house of the Lord! There is something peculiarly pleasing in the sound of the bell, amidst the wilds of New Zealand. Ours, at the Waimate, is erected at the back of the chapel; and its mellow notes are echoed from the sacred grove above mentioned. In the spring of the year, at the time of its first sounding in the morning, the mountain mists are just descending and resting upon the valleys beneath; the stillness of nature has previously been broken in upon by the lowing of oxen, the bleating of sheep, the singing of birds, and the rustling of the rising wind ;-then follows the murmur of approaching voices, as the worshippers are drawing toward the house of God; then the flag, on which is emblazoned the cross of Christ, with a dove bearing an olivebranch and the words "RONGO PAI," or "THE GOSPEL," begins to unfold itself, and to display its colours to the freshening breeze: again the notes of the bell strike upon the ear, and proclaim the hour of worship, the glad and holy hour of Christian worship in a heathen land-the hour when Jesus, by his ambasFrom the Rev. W. Yate's Account of New Zealand.

[ocr errors]

sadors, proclaims the blessings of his Gospel, causes "the wilderness and the solitary place to be glad for them, and the desert to rejoice and blossom as the rose ; and so waters the garden.which He has planted, and the seeds of grace which He has caused to be sown, that the earth brings forth and buds, giving "seed to the sower, and bread to the eater;" and instead of the thorn comes up the fir-tree, and instead of the briar comes up the myrtle-tree; which is to the Lord for a name, for an everlasting sign, that shall not be cut off.


THIS is the token that Christ is reconciled unto us, if we be at one with our neighbour, if we be reconciled to our Christian brother. For if we shall hate our brethren whom we see, if we shall be at debate with our neighbours being daily conversant with us; how can we love God, whom we see not? how can we agree with Christ, with whom we are not conversant? But to declare further unto you that God accepteth not our sacrifices, that he regardeth not our petitions, that he is not pleased with our prayer, unless we be at one and pleased with our brethren, he crieth out by Esay his prophet, and saith, “When you shall call upon me, I will not hear you : though ye make many prayers, yet hear I nothing at all," saith God. And wherefore?"Because your hands are full of blood." It is written in Genesis, that God would not look upon Cain and his offering, that he would have no regard to his sacrifice. And wherefore? Because his heart was full of malice. Solomon saith, “The prayer of the wicked is abominable, the sinful man's prayer is abominable in the sight of God." David also; "Let their prayers be as a sin:" let their prayer be turned into sin, saith he. O miserable man thou art, if thou be not in charity: wretched and too sinful thou art, if thou be not in love and unity; thy prayer is abominable, yea, thy prayer is no prayer, thy prayer is sin. Thou prayest to be forgiven, but thou thyself wilt not forgive: this is enough to condemn thee. For our religion is none other but a brotherhood knit together in the love of God: our profession is none other than charity and brotherly love towards all men in our Saviour and Redeemer Jesus Christ. God is the God of love, Christ is the Prince of peace, his Gospel is the Gospel of peace; and we, that are God's servants, ought to live in godly love; we, that are Christ's brethren, ought to live in brotherly peace. We are all baptised in one water, whereby we should have in remembrance, that we should in love live as one together. These, and such other, are, or may be, sufficient to bring us in remembrance of brotherly love, of faithful amity, and unfeigned concord, if we of ourselves were not too forgetful. O how oft said Christ to his disciples, "I give you my peace, my peace I leave unto you." By this cognisance, and none other, shall men know you to be my disciples, saith Christ, if ye love together, if ye have love one to another. He saith also, “A new commandment give I you, that you love together, as I have loved you." What a zealous fire, what an earnest love had Christ, when he prayed and said, “O Father, cause that these be one, as thou and I are one; that like as thou, Father, art in me, and I in thee, that they also may be one in us." Because ye be few, said Christ to his disciples, and in the midst of your enemies, live you in concord and one peace with another, one bear with another, and all hold together. St. Paul saith, "that he which loveth his brother hath fulfilled the whole law." "Let not the sun go down on thy wrath," saith Paul. And again: "Revenge not, but give place unto displeasure;"

* From Bishop Jewel's Sermons.


wreak not yourselves, but give room to the wrath of God. David when he was in most extreme persecution, and his enemies laid daily wait for his life, seeking his destruction, even then fell he to most earnest prayer: he sought not to be revenged, but he made his prayer unto God, and said, O Lord, they speak evil of me, they revile me, they call me traitor, they call me all that naught is; but I have none other help but to pray unto thee; my only succour is to fly unto thee. Thus did that holy prophet David, and so dai the Christians in the beginning of Christ's Church. For Tertullian, an old and holy father, saith, "They called themselves brethren, and one would not stick to die for another." O what a charity, what a love, what a brotherly affection, was this among Christians, in the beginning of God's Church! St. Stephen, when he was stoned, all his bones crushed and burst in pieces, and his soul ready to leave his body, even then he prayed for his tormentors, even then he cried out Bato God, and said, "Lord, lay not this sin to their charge." So that holy father Nazianzen; when the hangman, that most cruelly had tormented him, desired pardon of him, he meekly answered, "He that bath forgiven me, the same forgive thee:" God hath pardoned me, and I beseech him that he will, in like manner, pardon thee. Even so, likewise, Christ, when he hanged on the cross, when his hands and feet were mailed to the tree, and he in the midst of all his woe, even then he prayed for his persecutors, then he desred his Father to pardon them, and said, "Father, forgive them; for they wot not what they do." This is an example for us to follow; thus ought we to do, as in the beginning of Christ's Church the Christians did, who called themselves brethren, and one would die for another: thus ought we to say, as St. Stephen said, Lord, lay not this sin to their charge: thus should we do, as that holy father Nazienzen did, and say, He that hath forgiven me, the same forgive thee. And lastly, so ought we to pray for our enemies, as Christ did for his persecutors, and say, Father, forgive them; they wot not what they do. Thus ought we to do, if we mind to live according to our profession, and if we will be Christians, as we are called Christians.

Reviews and Notices.

Memoirs of the Rev. G. T. Bedell, D.D. Rector of St. Andrew's Church, Philadelphia. By S. H. Tyng. With a recommendatory Preface by the Rev. Thomas Snow, B.A., Rector of St. Dunstan's in the West, London. Seeleys. 1835.

THE attention of the members of our Church has lately been, in a peculiar manner, directed to the condition and wants of the Episcopal Church in the United States. On this subject, much ignorance as well as prejudice had existed, which the visits of Bishops Chase and M'Ilvaine, referred to by us in our first number, have tended in no small measure to remove. The memoir before us appears eminently calculated to convey a correct notion of the state of episcopacy among our transatlantic brethren, and on this account is exceedingly valuable; and Mr. Snow deserves the thanks of the Christian public for this edition. The work, however, is, if possible, even more important, as setting forth, in an interesting point of view, the energetic labours in the cause of the Redeemer, of one in whose comparatively short life (for Dr. Bedell was born at Staten Island in 1793), it is well observed, "we see the result of Divine teaching, in a life wholly devoted to God, in which sobriety, humility, zeal, faithfulness, order, charity, wisdom, and true churchmanship, are blessedly combined, in a ministry of uncommon usefulness." For "Dr. Bedell," says Mr. Snow, "was devotedly attached to the principles of the Church of which he was a minister, peculiarly exact and regular in the discharge of all her

services, walking in the old paths of primitive order, and according to the early usages of the apostolic Church. This was exemplified in the consequence he attached to the rite of confirmation; in the preparation for which, according to the plan of the episcopal Church, he was successful and blessed beyond any person I ever heard of." Pref. p. xvi.

We fully agree with the following remark in the preface, which is peculiarly deserving the attention of those who would desire an alteration in the manner of appointing bishops in our own country:—

"The brightest instance of his peaceful and charitable spirit was, I think, shewn in his character in reference to the election of a bishop. We are, in this country, exempted from such trials as that under which the clergy around Philadelphia appear to have suffered so much. We may see from this memoir some of the evils which would result from the election of bishops by the inferior clergy. By whatever authority the rulers of the Church ought to be appointed, nothing, I conceive, could be more unscriptural than that they should actually be chosen by those whom they are to govern. We see in this book how the election of a bishop divided the clergy into factions, and at last resulted in leaving a large body of them to be governed by one whose election they resisted, placing them in a situation most unfavourable to that confidential fellowship which ought to subsist between every Christian bishop and the clergy whom he is appointed to superintend and govern."

The clergy will find in this volume much useful instruction, and many most important hints; the lovers of order will perceive "how deep and powerful a zeal may be exercised without any infringement upon the order that they love; and the "zealous, what large success in every thing their hearts can desire may be attained, whilst rules, and order, and discipline, are stedfastly observed."

The Spiritual Claims of the Metropolis. A Sermon on Luke, xix. 41. Preached at St. John's Chapel, Bedford Row, Sunday, May 29th, 1836, in aid of the Design of the Lord Bishop of London, to build Fifty additional Metropolitan Churches. By Baptist Wriothesley Noel, M.A. London, Sampson Low. 1836. AN eloquent and powerful sermon for the furtherance of the important object of the Lord Bishop of London, to which we referred so fully in our second Number. The effect produced by Mr. Noel's energetic appeal was speedily testified by a very large amount being immediately subscribed among the members of the congregation, and to which there have been important additions made since. We rejoice to find that there is such a ready answer to the call of our diocesan; in a more noble work he could not have engaged. At the last meeting of the General Assembly of the Church of Scotland, Dr. Chalmers stated some interesting facts as to the ready zeal which had been manifested towards the enlargement of the means of grace afforded by that Church. We hope and trust a similar spirit will be shewn in the south, and that our landowners and merchants, on whom God has bestowed great wealth, will lay to heart the solemn declarations of Mr. Noel: "God gave you your wealth; God demands that you consecrate it to his service. Withhold it not, as you would not contract the guilt, and be involved in the condemnation, of unfaithful stewards. If any wealth be misused, it is that which might have instructed myriads of immortal spirits around us, hastening to perdition in their ignorance and sin, but was withheld, that it might be madę subservient to per

[blocks in formation]

A MOST valuable course of lectures, delivered by a man of great talent and deep piety; and divided into three parts:-I. On the Evidences of Religion, natural and revealed. II. On the Criticism and Interpretation of the Bible. III. On the peculiar Doctrines of Christianity. The Lectures were delivered under somewhat peculiar circumstances, which cannot be more clearly set forth than in the words of the author:

"It having been considered desirable to found at Bristol a collegiate institution for superior education, it was determined to place the establishment on the most extensively useful basis; and, therefore, impartial admission to all the advantages it offers was conceded, without distinction, to the members of different religious communities. At the same time, a large portion of the council (being members of the Established Church) felt it their duty in no manner to neglect the providing sufficient means for the religious instruction of the pupils belonging to the Church of England. To this effect the seventh article of the general constitution of the college declares, 'That the institution shall be open to students of all religious denominations, without preference or distinction; but that it shall be competent to a committee, consisting of those members of the council who are also members of the Church of England, to institute lectures, and provide instruction in theology, under such regulations as they shall determine upon."

The author has been appointed visitor of the institution; and merely volunteered to supply pro tempore, and, of course, gratuitously, the office of theological lecturer, until arrangements could be made for placing the appointment on a permanent footing.

Mr. Conybeare is too well known, not only as a man of science, but of sound theological attainments, to require any commendation from us. The work will be found exceedingly useful by all students of divinity, for whose use, more than that of the private Christian, it has evidently been published.

The Cabinet.

PROGRESSIVE SANCTIFICATION.-It is not with the trees of righteousnesse as it was with the trees of Paradise, which were created all perfect, and full of fruite the first day. But in nature there is first a seede, then a plant, then a tree, then fruit (as a mighty oake riseth of a small akorne); so in grace. We are conceived of immortal seede, borne of the Spirit, bring forth the buds and blossoms of grace; and so go on to perfection, yearly encreasing in the fruits of obedience. We get not at one jumpe into heaven, nor at one stroke kill we the enemie.-The Cure of Misprision, 1646.

THE RICHES OF THE GOSPEL.-The Gospel is a revelation of pure mercy; it is a declaration on the

part of God, that he will magnify the inexhaustible riches of his goodness, in the free pardon of the guilty, and in the full safety of the lost. The sinner pardoned shall owe all to the boundless love of God. His own claims shall be utterly annihilated, and God shall have all the glory. No human being shall tread the courts of heaven but through God's undeserved act of favour. No human being shall partake the blessedness of the just, but as he receives the qualifications for that blessedness simply as a gratuitous benefit from God. No human being shall breathe forth the hallelujah of adoring gratitude, but in complete renunciation of his own worthiness, and in unreserved ascription "of praise unto Him that loved us, and washed us from our sins in his own blood."-Hon. and Rev. G. T. Noel.

READING OF THE SCRIPTURES,-Much pains must be taken in pondering on the Word of God; we must read it with as much attention as we do a mathematical proposition; and add to our attention, earnest prayer, that our understanding may be opened to understand the Scriptures.-Rev. H. Venn.

HAPPINESS OF THE TRUE CHRISTIAN.-There is none worthy to be counted a Christian, except he can find in his heart, for Christ's sake, if the confession of his truth doth require it, to renounce all which he hath, and follow him; and in so doing, he gaineth an hundredfold more in this life (as our Saviour said to Peter), and hereafter is assured of eternal life. Behold, I pray you, what he loseth, which in this life receiveth an hundred for one, with assurance of eternal life! O happy change (perchance your outward man will say) if I were sure of this great recompense here, I would be glad to forsake all. But where is this hundredfold, in this life, to be found? Yes, truly; for instead of worldly riches, which thou dost forsake, which be but temporal, thou hast found the everlasting riches of heaven, which be glory, honour, and praise, tation, hast an eternal mansion with Christ in heaven; before God, angels, and men; and for an earthly habifor even now thou art of the city and household of the saints with God, as it is verified in the 4th to the Philippians. For worldly peace, which can last but a while, thou dost possess the peace of God, which friends, thou art made a fellow of the innumerable passeth all understanding; and for the loss of a few company of heaven, a perpetual friend of all those that died in the Lord, from the beginning of the world. Is not this more than a hundredfold? Is not the peace of God, which we in this world have through faithful imitation of Christ (which the world cannot take from us), ten thousandfold more than those things that most highly be esteemed in this world, without the peace of God? All the peace of the world is no peace, but a mere anguish.-Archdeacon Philpot.

DEPENDENCE ON GOD.-It is no little matter to be a Christian. Nothing, not the union of all earthly power and human advantages, can make or keep you one. It requires the exercise of omnipotent strength, the strength of Him who called light out of darkness, and brought water from the flinty rock. Fear, therefore, continually for yourself; but look to God, and fear nothing. From the first moment of his pilgrimage to the last, the Christian has but one point of safety, and its name is "constant dependence."-M. J. Jewsbury.

MINISTERIAL ENCOURAGEMENT.-What is spoken from the heart, in truth, and earnestness, and sincerity, will never be permitted by the great Head of the Church to be uttered altogether in vain. And as in the Jewish Temple there was "no sound of hammer, axe, or of any tool of iron, heard in the house while it was building; so does God, in the same mysterious silence, carry on secretly, and unobservedly, his purposes of grace in a tumultuous world. Amid clamour, and

strife, and opposition, and misgiving, the work of God goes on, like the gorgeous Jewish edifice, gradually, surely, silently, constantly. And thus, in the labours of an anxious minister, the seed he has sown will be advancing to maturity; the fruits of his ministry will be ripening into a glorious harvest, long after his mortal vestments have mouldered into the clad of the valley, and his emancipated spirit has ascended to the bosom of its God.-Rev. Erskine Neale,

FAITHFULNESS OF GOD. He who fears, that God will be less than his promise, let him fear that God will cease to be himself. It was the motto of the wise and learned Dr. Donne, the late dean of St. Paul's, which I have seen more than once written in Spanish with his own hand, "Blessed be God, that he is God divinely, like himself." As the being of God is the ground of all his blessed ascriptions, so of all our firmitude, safety, consolation; since the veracity and truth of God, as his other holy attributes, are no more than his eternal essence. Fear not, therefore,

O thou weak soul, that the Almighty can be wanting to himself in failing thee. He is Jehovah, and his counsels shall stand. Fear and blame thine own wretched infirmities; but the more weak thou art in thyself, be so much the stronger in thy God; by how much more thou art tempted to distrust, cling so much the closer to the Author and Finisher of thy alvation.-Bishop Hall.

CHARITY.-Charity is a virtue which never goes alone, and is busied in solitary places, being reserved and excluded from the society and communion of other graces; but it is that which seasons, gives life and efficacy to all the rest; without which, if it were possible for me to enjoy all the graces that the bounsful hand of God ever showered upon a reasonable creature; yet, if St. Paul speaks truth, I should be nothing worth: it is that which fulfils all the commandments. This is evident to all that shall but slightly, and in haste, read over 1 Cor. xiii., beginning at verse 4, and so onwards, where we may behold almost all the virtues that can be named, enwrapt in one virtue of charity and love, according to the several acts thereof, changed and transformed into so many several graces: it suffereth long, and so it is lenganimity; it is kind, and so it is courtesy; it Faunteth not itself, and so it is modesty; it is not puffed up, and so it is humility; it is not easily provoked, and so it is lenity; it thinketh no evil, and so it is simplicity: it rejoiceth in the truth, and so it is verity; it beareth all things, and so it is fortitude; it believeth all things, and so it is faith; it hopeth all things, and so it is confidence; it endureth all things, and so it is patience; it never faileth, and so it is severance. Chillingworth.



ALL are indebted much to thee,
But I far more than all,
From many a deadly snare set free,
And rais'd from many a fall.
Overwhelm me, from above,
Daily, with thy boundless love.

What bonds of gratitude I feel,
No language can declare ;
Beneath the oppressive weight I reel,
'Tis more than I can bear.
When shall I that blessing prove,
To return thee love for love?


Spirit of charity, dispense

Thy grace to every heart; Expel all other spirits thence,

Drive self from every part: Charity divine, draw nighBreak the chains in which we lie!

All selfish souls, whate'er they feign,
Have still a slavish lot;
They boast of liberty in vain,

Of love, and feel it not.
He whose bosom glows with Thee,
He, and he alone, is free.

Oh, blessedness all bliss above,

When thy pure fires prevail ! Love only teaches what is love; All other lessons fail:

We learn its name, but not its powers; Experience only makes it ours.

MAD, GUION, translated by Cowper,


How happy are the new-born race, Partakers of adopting grace;

How pure the bliss they share! Hid from the world and all its eyes, Within their heart the blessing lies,

And conscience feels it there.

The moment we believe, 'tis ours; And if we love with all our powers

The God from whom it came, And if we serve with hearts sincere, "Tis still discernible and clear,

An undisputed claim.

But ah! if foul and wilful sin
Stain and dishonour us within,

Farewell the joy we knew ;
Again the slaves of nature's sway,
In labyrinths of our own we stray,
Without a guide or clue.

The chaste and pure, who fear to grieve
The gracious Spirit they receive,
His work distinctly trace;
And, strong in undissembling love,
Boldly assert and clearly prove

Their hearts his dwelling-place.

Oh, messenger of dear delight,
Whose voice dispels the deepest night,
Sweet, peace-proclaiming Dove!
With thee at hand to soothe our pains,
No wish unsatisfied remains,

No task but that of love.

'Tis love unites what sin divides; The centre where all bliss resides; To which the soul once brought, Reclining on the First great Cause, From his abounding sweetness draws Peace passing human thought.

« السابقةمتابعة »