Danville, KY, and Cincinnati, OH: Printed for the Association and Sold By Moore, Wilstach, Keys & Co. of Cincinnati, 1862. 8vo. Four issues: No. 1, 195pp; No. 2, 197-370, [1-errata] pp; No. 3, 371-541 pp; No. 4, 543-714,  pp. Number 1 is lacking the rear wrapper; the top outer corner of the last four leaves are creased and worn, with one corner torn [loss of only a few letters]; the outermost pages have minimal edgewear with the interior clean. Numbers 2 and 3 have minor dusting and wear to wrappers with clean interiors. Number 4 has some soil and wear to wraps, with the rear wrapper detached but present; interior clean with minor spotting to the edges of the outermost leaves. Overall, Very Good.
Contents include a variety of articles on the Presbyterian religion, original sin, "The Secession Conspiracy in Kentucky," Politics and the Church, Negro Slavery and the Civil War, Israel and the Sinai, and much else. The Danville Review was founded by professors at Centre College and Danville Theological Seminary in order to establish a Presbyterian quarterly more centrally located than those in the eastern states.
Original editors were Robert J. Breckinridge, Edward P. Humphrey, Stephen Yerkes, and Joseph T. Smith, of Danville Theological Seminary; James Matthews, Jacob Cooper, and Robert W. Landis of Centre College of Danville; and Robert W. Landis, John M. Worrall, and Robert L. Breck, all of Kentucky. It was, as its Prospectus stated, "designed mainly for the exposition, advancement and defence of the Christian Religion, considered in its purely Evangelical sense; and for open resistance to whatever is hostile to it, or inconsistent with it... its pages will be open to the consideration of all other interests of man, and the discussion of everything that promotes or obstructs any one of these interests. The work is projected, and will be controlled, by persons, all of whom are members of, the Presbyterian Church in the United States of America, all of whom accept the standards of that Church in their obvious sense."
Reverend Breckinridge used the publication in his fight to keep Kentucky from secession.
Not in Lomazow. Item #32318