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Abſent Abuſe Action againſt Anſwer appear apply apply'd becauſe become Bleſſed Body Bread Caſe Chriſt Chriſtians Church Civil Command common Conſcience Conſecrated Conſequence conſider Cuſtom Dead Death departed Deſign Deſire Divine Doubt drank Drinking Healths Drinking in Remembrance Duty Eating Evil expreſs fame farther firſt Form Friends give Glaſs Glorious Goſpel Ground Guilt Hand hath Health Heart Heathen himſelf Holy Honour Idolatry Indifferent Inſtance Inſtitution King leaſt leave Liquor Living Manner Matter mean Memory Mind moſt muſt Name Nature never Objection obſerve Occaſion Performance Perſon plain Power Practice Pray Prayer Profanation Proſperity Purpoſe Queſtion Reaſon Religion Religious Reſpect Sacrament ſaid ſame ſay Scripture ſee ſelf Senſe ſhall ſhew ſhould ſome Souls ſpeak Subject ſuch ſure themſelves theſe Thing thoſe Thought tion true Truth Turn Uſe whole Wine Wiſh World Worſhip wou'd
Page 10 - After the same manner also he took the cup, when he had supped, saying, This cup is the new testament in my blood: this do ye, as oft as ye drink it, in remembrance of me. For as often as ye eat this bread, and drink this cup, ye do show the Lord's death till he come.
Page 97 - The king's heart is in the hand of the LORD, as the rivers of water: he turneth it whithersoever he will.
Page 17 - Now before the feast of the passover, when Jesus knew that his hour was come that he should depart out of this world unto the Father, having loved his own which were in the world, he loved them unto the end.
Page 184 - THREE DIALOGUES BETWEEN Hylas and Philonous. The Defign of which Is plainly to demonftrate the Reality and Perfection of Humane Knowlege, the Incorporeal Nature of the Soul, and the Immediate Providence of a DEITY: In Oppofition to SCEPTICS and ATHEISTS ALSO, To open a METHOD for rendering the SCIENCES more eafy, ufeful, and compendious. By George' Berkeley, MA Fellow of 7r/W/y-College, Dublin.
Page 187 - letter sent by Sir Leolyn Jenkins [Principal of Jesus College, Oxford] to the late King James to bring him over to the communion of the Church of England, written by Samuel Parker, DD" (published 1714), contains much that is characteristic of the writer's sound judgment and evidential of his sincere attachment to the Church, but it is doubly impressive when it is compared with the sane and cogent reasons which the same writer published against the Test Act. Lucid and calm, neither...
Page 159 - Let no corrupt communication proceed out of your mouth, but that which is good to the ufe of edifying, that it may minifter grace Unto the hearers.
Page 88 - A sort of men of whom we have heard much, and are sufficiently ashamed ; who spend their time in taverns, tippling-houses and debauches : giving no other evidence of their affection to us but in drinking our health...
Page 66 - JJiall be on the morrow; for what is your life? It is even a vapour that appeareth for a little time, and then vaniflieth away.