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action affection Apostles appear Author beauty become behold believe blessed blood body called character Christ Christian comfort command concerning consolation continually creatures cross death delightful devotion divine duties dying earth enjoy eternal event everlasting evil existence eyes faith Father fear feel follow give glory God's Gospel grace hand happiness hath hear heart heaven heavenly holy hope human imagine immortal infinite interests Jesus light live look Lord loss means meet ment mind moral move nature never object once ourselves pain pass peace perfect person pleasure possess present produce reason receive religion rest righteousness salvation Saviour scenes Scriptures sense sinner sins sorrows soul spirit stand suffer thee things thou thought thousand tion true truth universe unto virtue voice walk whole wisdom
Page 100 - In thoughts from the visions of the night, When deep sleep falleth on men, Fear came upon me, and trembling, Which made all my bones to shake. Then a spirit passed before my face; The hair of my flesh stood up...
Page 138 - It is good for me that I have been afflicted; that I might learn thy statutes.
Page 10 - Wilt thou not from this time cry unto me, My father, thou art the guide of my youth?
Page 14 - ... the stage. Would an infinitely wise being make such glorious creatures for so mean a purpose ? Can he delight in the production of such abortive intelligences, such short-lived reasonable beings...
Page 164 - This is a faithful saying, and these things I will that thou affirm constantly, that they which have believed in God might be careful to maintain good works.
Page 130 - Let all bitterness and wrath and anger and clamour and evil-speaking be put away from you, with all malice ; and be ye kind one to another,, tender-hearted, forgiving one another, even as God for Christ's sake hath forgiven you.
Page 50 - An Author of Nature being supposed, it is not so much a deduction of reason as a matter of experience that we are thus under His government ; under His government in the same sense as we are under the government of civil magistrates. Because the annexing pleasure to some actions, and pain to others, in our power to do or forbear, and giving notice of this appointment beforehand to those whom it concerns, is the proper formal notion of government.
Page 108 - Shall we suppose the evangelical history a mere fiction? Indeed, my friend, it bears not the marks of fiction : on the contrary, the history of Socrates, which nobody presumes to doubt, is not so well attested as that of Jesus Christ. Such a supposition, in fact, only shifts the difficulty without...