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admit againſt ancient appears attention believe called cauſe certainly chapter character charge Chriſtian Church common conduct conſidered contains continued divine doctrine doubt duty edition effect England Engliſh equal evidence fact faith firſt former France French friends give given Greek himſelf hiſtory hope human important intereſting Italy juſtification King known language laſt late learned leſs letter living Lord manner means merit mind moral moſt muſt nature never object obſerves opinion original particular peace period perſons political preſent principles produced proof proved purpoſe readers reaſon received regard religion remarks reſpect Reviewer ſaid ſame ſays ſeems ſeveral ſhall ſhould ſome ſpeaking ſtate ſubject ſuch themſelves theſe thing thoſe tion true truth uſe various volume whole writer
Page 260 - WE are accounted righteous before God, only for the merit of our Lord and Saviour Jesus Christ by faith, and not for our own works or deservings...
Page 223 - And now, methinks, I see the ardour for liberty catching and spreading; a general amendment beginning in human affairs; the dominion of kings changed for the dominion of laws, and the dominion of priests giving way to the dominion of reason and conscience.
Page 176 - Ed. vi. c. 1), could not forbear saying that it was " a very godly order, agreeable to the Word of God and the primitive Church...
Page 336 - For by grace are ye faved through faith, and that not of yourfelves, it is the gift of God...
Page 31 - Insomuch that infants, being baptized and dying in their infancy, are by this sacrifice washed from their sins, brought to God's favour, and made his children, and inheritors of his kingdom of heaven.
Page 395 - Let not conscience make you linger, Nor of fitness fondly dream ; All the fitness he requireth, Is to feel your need of him ; This he gives you ; 'Tis the Spirit's rising beam.
Page 238 - Sir, this is a busy day with us, we cannot hear you; it is Robin Hood's day. The parish are gone abroad to gather for Robin Hood : I pray you, let them not.
Page 115 - ... ears, and nostrils, and frequently even blood. But this does not hinder them from going down again in their turn. They will often make from forty to fifty plunges in one day; and at each plunge bring up about a hundred oysters.
Page 230 - Also the citye of London, that is to me so dere and swete, in which I was forth growen ; and more kindely love have I to that place than to any other in yerth, as every kindely creture hath full appetite to that place of his kindely engendrure, and to wilne reste and pece in that stede to abide.
Page 395 - A DEBTOR to mercy alone, -*-*- Of covenant mercy I sing; Nor fear, with thy righteousness on, My person, and offerings to bring: The terrors of law and of God With me can have nothing to do; My Saviour's obedience and blood Hide all my transgressions from view.