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II. St. Paul separating from Barnabas, pro-Acts xv. 37, to Syria and
ceeds from Antioch to Syria and Cilicia. the end, and Cilicia.

xvi. 4-5.

III. St. Paul proceeds to Derbe, and Lystra in Acts xvi. 1-3. Derbe and
Iconium. Timothy his attendant.

IV. They proceed from Iconium to Phrygia Acts xvi. 6.

and Galatia.

V. From Galatia to Mysia and Troas.

VI. From Troas to Samothrace.

VII. From Samothrace to Neapolis.

Acts xvi. 7-10.

Phrygia and

Acts xvi. part o. Samothrace.
ver. 11.

Acts xvi. part of Neapolis.

ver. 11.

VIII. From Neapolis to Philippi, where the Py- Acts xvi. 12, to Philippi.
thoness is dispossessed, and the jailor the end.


IX. From Philippi to Amphipolis and Apollo- Acts xvii. 1-10. Thessalo-

nia, to Thessalonica, where they are

opposed by Jason.

X. St. Paul writes his Epistle to the Galati- Epistle to the

ans, to prove, in opposition to the Galatians.
Jewish teachers, that faith in Christ,
and not their imperfect obedience to the
ceremonial law, was the cause of their


XI. From Thessalonica to Berea. The causes Acts xvii. 10-Berea.

for which the Bereans are favourably 14.

disposed to receive the Gospel.

XII. From Berea, having left there Silas and Acts xvii. 15-Athens.
Timothy, St. Paul proceeds to Athens, 34.

where he preaches to the philosophers

and students.

XIII. From Athens St. Paul proceeds to Corinth, Acts xviii. 1-5. Corinth.
where he is reduced to labour for his

support. Silas and Timothy join him at

XIV. St. Paul writes his first Epistle to the Epistle to the
Thessalonians, to establish them in the Thessalonians.
faith, when they were exposed to the
attacks of the unconverted Jews, by en-
forcing the evidences of Christianity.

XV. St. Paul being rejected by the Jews, con- Acts xviii. 6-11.
tinues at Corinth, preaching to the


XVI. St. Paul writes his second Epistle to the Second Epistle
Thessalonians, to refute an error into to the Thes-
which they had fallen respecting the salonians.
sudden coming of the day of Judgment;

he prophesies the rise, prosperity, and

overthrow of a great apostacy in the
Christian Church.

XVII. St. Paul still at Corinth, is brought before Acts xviii. 12, Corinth.
the Judgment-seat of Gallio, the Pro- to pt. of v. 18.

consul, the brother of Seneca.

XVIII. St. Paul having left Corinth for Crete, is Epistle to Ti-Crete,

compelled on his return to winter at tus.

Nicopolis, from whence he writes his

Epistle to Titus, whom he had left in

Crete, with power to ordain Teachers,


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and to govern the Church in that Island.

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XX. From Cenchrea to Ephesus, where he dis- Acts xviii. 19. Ephesus.

puted with the Jews.

XXI. From Ephesus St. Paul proceeds to Casa-Acts xviii. 20-Cesarea,

rea, and having saluted the Church at 22.
Jerusalem, completes his second apos-
tolical Journey, by returning to Antioch

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Antioch in

in Syria.


The third Apostolical Journey of St. Paul.

I. St. Paul again leaves Antioch, to visit the Acts xviii. 23. (Antioch,
Churches of Galatia and Phrygia.



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II. History of Apollos, who was now preach- Acts xviii. 24, Corinth.
ing to the Church at Corinth, planted to the end.

by St. Paul.

III. St. Paul proceeds from Phrygia, and dis-Acts xix. 1-10. Ephesus.
putes there with the Jews.

IV. St. Paul continues two years in Ephesus; Acts xix. 11-20.

the people burn their magical books.

V. St. Paul sends Timothy and Erastus to Acts xix. 21, pt.
Macedonia and Achaia.

of ver. 22.

VI. St. Paul writes his first Epistle to the Co-1st Epistle to

rinthians, to assert his apostolic autho- the Corinthi-
rity; to reprove the irregularities and ans.
disorders of the Church, and to answer

the questions of the converts on various
points of doctrine and discipline.

VII. St. Paul continues at Ephesus; a mob is Acts xix. pt. v. Ephesus.

occasioned at that place by Demetrius. 22, to the end.

VIII. St. Paul leaves Ephesus, and goes to Ma- Acts xx.


IX. St. Paul writes his first Epistle to Timothy, 1st Epistle to
to direct him how to proceed in the sup- Timothy.
pression of those false doctrines and cor-
ruptions which the Jewish zealots were
endeavouring to establish in the Church

of Ephesus, over which he was appoint

ed to preside.



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X. St. Paul proceeds from Macedonia to Acts xx. 2, and Macedonia,

Greece or Achaia, and continues there part of ver. 3. Achaia,
three months.

XI. St. Paul having been informed of the re-2d Epistle to the

ception his first Epistle had met from Corinthians.
the Corinthians, writes his second Epis-

tle from Philippi, to justify his apostolic
conduct, and vindicate his authority,

both of which had been impugned by a

false Teacher.

XII. St. Paul returns from Achaia and Corinth Acts xx. pt. v. Achaia, to Macedonia, sending his companions 3, to v. 6. Corinth, forward to Troas.

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Julian Vulgar
Period. Era.

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XIII. St. Paul, in his way from Achaia to Ma- Epistle to the Corinth.
cedonia, writes from Corinth his Epistle Romans.

to the Gentiles and Jews of Rome-to
the Gentiles, to prove to them that
neither their boasted philosophy, nor
their moral virtue, nor the light of hu-
man reason-and to the Jews, that
neither their knowledge of, nor obedi-
ence to, the law of Moses, could justify
them before God; but that faith in Christ
alone was, and ever had been, the
only way of salvation to all mankind.

XIV. From Macedonia St. Paul proceeds to Acts xx. 6-12. Troas.

Troas, where he raises Eutychus to

XV. From Troas to Assos and Mitylene.

XVI. From Mitylene to Chios.

XVII. From Chios to Samos, and Trogyllium.

Acts xx. 13, 14. Assos and

Acts xx. part of Chios.

ver. 15.

Acts xx. part of Samos and
ver. 15.

XVIII. From Trogyllium to Miletus, where St. Acts xx. part of Miletus.

Paul meets, and takes his farewell of ver. 15, to the
the Elders of the Church at Ephesus. end.

XIX. From Miletus, to Coos and Rhodes and Acts xxi. 1-3. Coos and

Patara; whence St. Paul, together with

St. Luke, the Writer of the Book of the
Acts of the Apostles, sail in a Phenician
Vessel to Syria, and land in Tyre.

Rhodes, Pa

tara, Tyre.

XX. St. Paul and St. Luke continue at Tyre Acts xxi. 4-6. Tyre.

seven Days.

XXI. They proceed from Tyre to Ptolemais.

Acts xxi. 7.


XXII. From Ptolemais to Cesarea, to the House Acts xxi. 8-14. Cesarea.

of Philip the Evangelist-Agabus pro-
phesies the near Imprisonment of St.


XXIII. St. Paul and St. Luke arrive at Jerusa- Acts xxi. 15-26. Jerusalem. lem, and present themselves to St.

James and the Church.

XXIV. St. Paul is apprehended by the chief Cap-Acts xxi.27-36.

tain of the Temple, in consequence of a

Mob, occasioned by some of the Asiatic
Jews, who met St. Paul in the Temple.

XXV. St. Paul makes his Defence before the Acts xxi. 37, to

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XXVI. On declaring his Mission to preach to the Acts xxii. 22.
Gentiles, the Jews clamour for his

XXVII. St. Paul claims the Privilege of a Roman Acts xxii. 23-


XXVIII. St. Paul is brought before the Sanhedrim, Acts xxii. 30. who are summoned by the Captain of and xxiii. 1-10. the Temple.

XXIX. St. Paul is encouraged by a Vision to per-Acts xxiii. 11.



XXX. In consequence of the Discovery of a Acts xxiii. 12, Antipatris-
Conspiracy to kill St. Paul, he is re- to the end.
moved by Night from Jerusalem, through

Antipatris to Cesarea.

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XXXI. St. Paul is accused of Sedition before Fe-Acts xxiv. 1-21. Cesarea. 4771 58 lix, the Governor of Judea.

XXXII. After many Conferences with Felix, St. Acts xxiv. 22,
Paul is continued in Prison till the ar- to the end.

rival of Porcius Festus.

XXXIII. Trial of St. Paul before Festus-He ap-Acts xxv. 1-12. peals to the Emperor.

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XXXIV. Curious Account given to Agrippa by Fes-Acts xxv. 13-
tus, of the Accusation against St. Paul. 22.
XXXV. St. Paul defends his Cause before Festus Acts xxv. 23, to
and Agrippa-Their Conduct on that to the end,

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XXXVI. St. Paul being surrendered as a Prisoner Acts xxvii. 1.
to the Centurion, is prevented from
completing this Journey, by returning
to Antioch, as he had usually done.


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St. Paul commences his Voyage to Rome, as a Prisoner.

I. St. Paul commences his Voyage to Rome, Acts xxvii. 2. Cesarea.
as a Prisoner.

II. The Ship arrives at Sidon, from whence it Acts xxvii. 3, 4.
proceeds to Cyprus.

III. After changing their Ship at Tyre, they Acts xxvii. 5-8.
proceed to Cnidus, Salmone in Crete,

and the City of Lasea.

IV. St. Paul warns the Master of the Ship of Acts xxvii. 9the Danger they were in-They at- 13.

tempt to reach Phenice in Crete.

V. The Ship is wrecked, but the Lives of all Acts xxvii. 14,
on Board are saved, as St. Paul had to the end.

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VIII. St. Paul arrives at Rome, and is kindly Acts xxviii. part Rome.

received by the Brethren.

of ver. 14 to

IX. St. Paul summons the Jews at Rome, to Acts xxviii. 17explain to them the causes of his Impri- 30.


X St. Paul writes his Epistle to the Ephe- The Epistle to
sians, to establish them in the Christian the Ephesians.
Faith, by describing, in the most ani-

mating Language, the Mercy of God
displayed in the calling of the Gentiles
through Faith in Christ, without being
subjected to the Law of Moses to en-
force upon them that Holiness and Con-
sistency of Conduct, which is required]
of all who have received the Knowledge
of Salvation.






XI. St. Paul writes his Epistle to the Philip-The Epistle to Rome.
pians, to comfort them under the con- the Philippi-
cern they had expressed on the Subject ans.
of his Imprisonment-to exhort them to
continue in Union and mutual Love-
and to caution them against the Seduc-
tions of false Teachers, who had begun

to introduce themselves among them.,"

XII. St. Paul writes his Epistle to the Colos-The Epistle to
sians, in reply to the Message by Epa- the Colossians.
phras, to prove that the Hope of Man's
Salvation is founded on the Atonement
of Christ alone; and, by the Establish-
ment of opposite Truths, to eradicate
the Errors of the Judaizers, who not
only preached the Mosaic Law, but also
the Opinions of the Heathen, Oriental,
or Essenian Philosophers, concerning
the Worship of Angels, on account of
their supposed Agency in Human Af-

XIII. St. Paul writes his Epistle to his Friend The Epistle to
Philemon, to intercede with him in fa- Philemon.
vour of his Slave Onesimus, who had
fled from the Service of his Master to
Rome; in which City he had been con-

verted to Christianity by means of the

Apostle's Ministry.

XIV. St. James writes his Epistle to the Jewish The Epistle of Jerusalem.
Christians in general, to caution them St. James.

against the prevalent Evils of the Day

-to rectify the Errors into which

many had fallen, by misinterpreting St.

Paul's Doctrine of Justification, and to

enforce various Duties.

XV. St. Paul is released from his Imprisonment Acts xxviii. 30, Rome.

at Rome, the Jews not daring to prose- 31.

cute him before the Emperor.


Julian Vulgar

4775 62

From the Commencement of the fifth and last Journey of St. Paul, to the Completion of the Canon of the whole Scriptures-With a brief Survey of the History of the Christian Church to the present Time.

I. St. Paul, while waiting in Italy for Timo-The Epistle to Italy.
thy, writes the Key to the Old Testa- the Hebrews.
ment, the Epistle to the Hebrews; to
prove to the Jews, from their own
Scriptures, the Humanity, Divinity,
Atonement, and Intercession of Christ-
the Superiority of the Gospel to the
Law-and the real Object and Design
of the Mosaic Institution.

II. After his Liberation, St. Paul visits Italy,
Spain, Britain, and the West.

III. He then proceeds to Jerusalem.

14775 62

Italy--Spain 4776-7 63-4


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