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able adopted againſt alſo appears attention become called caſe cauſe certainly character Chriſtian church common conduct conſider contains continue critical doubt duty effect enemies England equally eſtabliſhed expected fact favour feel firſt force former France French friends give given hand himſelf hiſtory honour hope human important intereſt Italy kind knowledge labour late laws learned leſs letter live London Lord manner means mind moral moſt muſt nature never object obſervations opinion original particular peace perſons political preſent principles produce prove Quakers readers reaſon received religion remarks reſpecting Review ſaid ſame ſays ſeems ſhall ſhe ſhould ſome ſpirit ſtate ſubject ſuch taken themſelves theſe thing thoſe thought tion true truth uſe whole whoſe writer
Page 426 - Be patient therefore, brethren, unto the coming of the Lord. Behold the husbandman waiteth for the precious fruit of the earth, and hath long patience for it, until he receive the early and latter rain. Be ye also patient; stablish your hearts : for the Coming of the Lord draweth nigh.
Page 446 - ... for ye are yet carnal : for whereas there is among you envying, and strife, and divisions, are ye not carnal and walk as men ? For while one saith, I am of Paul ; and another, I am of Apollos ; are ye not carnal...
Page 453 - And when Jacob had made an end of commanding his sons, he gathered up his feet into the bed, and yielded up the ghost, and was gathered unto his people.
Page 423 - And there he maketh the hungry to dwell, that they may prepare a city for habitation; 37 And sow the fields, and plant vineyards, which may yield fruits of increase.
Page 337 - ... whensoever in any country I see an oppressed nation unfurl the banners of freedom. But above all, the events of the French Revolution have produced the deepest solicitude as well as the highest admiration. To call your nation brave were to pronounce but common praise. Wonderful people! Ages to come will read with astonishment the history of your brilliant exploits!
Page 446 - By the advice of his learned and judicious friend, Bishop Home, then become his Diocesan, to whose opinion he always paid the greatest deference, he put forth, in the year 1790, two volumes of sermons on moral and religious subjects, in which were included some capital discourses on Natural History, delivered on Mr. Fairchild's foundation (the Royal Society appointing the preacher) at the •church of St. Leonard, Shoreditch, several successive years, on Tuesday in Whitsuii week.
Page 447 - At the preaching of the first of these sermons, the audience was not large, but it increased annually, as the fame of the preacher
Page 441 - Owing to some delicacy or other (perhaps false delicacy,) it was not printed at the time, though much wished ; but in the year 1769 the substance of it was published in the form of a letter to a young gentleman at Oxford, intended for Holy Orders, containing some seasonable cautions against errors in doctrine ; and may be read to great advantage by.