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acquaintance act of uniformity afterwards appeared Arminians bachelor of arts Baxter bishop blesled blessed called catechizing christian church of England comfort concerning congregation conscience continued conversation dear death desire diligence discourse dissenters divine divine grace doctrines duty dying eminent esteem eternal excellent faith fame father fense foul friends glory GOD's gospel grace happy hath hear heart heaven Hervey holy Holy Spirit honor hope John judgement labors learning lecture letter lived London Lord Lord's day Lord's supper matter Matthew Henry ment mercy mind minister ministry morning nature neral ness never nonconformist occasion pain pastor peace persons piety pious pleased pray prayer published pulpit religion remarkable reverend righteousness salvation Scotland scripture sermon Sermon preached shew sickness soul speak Spirit sweet thee things thou thought tion took Truro truth unto words
Page 315 - Once, as I rode out into the woods for my health, in 1737, having alighted from my horse in a retired place, as my manner commonly has been, to walk for divine contemplation and prayer, I had a view that for me was extraordinary, of the glory of the Son of God, as Mediator between God and man, and his wonderful, great, full, pure and sweet grace and love, and meek and gentle condescension.
Page 269 - Every man acquainted with the common principles of human action, will look with veneration on the writer, who is at one time combating Locke, and at another making a catechism for children in their fourth year. A voluntary descent from the dignity of science, is perhaps the hardest lesson that humility can teach.
Page 271 - His character, therefore, must be formed from the multiplicity and diversity of his attainments, rather than from any single performance ; for it would not be safe to claim for him the highest rank in any single denomination of literary dignity ; yet perhaps there was nothing in which he would not have excelled, if he had not divided his powers, to different pursuits.
Page 420 - It is come, I know not how, to be taken for granted by many persons, that Christianity is not so much as a subject of inquiry, but that it is now at length discovered to be fictitious.
Page 425 - Having (as he writes) no righteousness of their own to renounce, they were glad to hear of a Jesus who was a friend to publicans, and came not to call the righteous, but sinners to repentance.
Page 332 - What then! notwithstanding, every way, whether in pretence or in truth, Christ is preached ; and I therein do rejoice, yea, and will rejoice.
Page 315 - The person of Christ appeared ineffably excellent, with an excellency great enough to swallow up all thought and conception, which continued, as near as I can judge, about an hour ; which kept me the greater part of the time in a flood of tears, and weeping aloud.
Page 486 - Deathless principle, arise ! Soar, thou native of the skies ; Pearl of price, by Jesus bought, To His glorious likeness wrought ! Go, to shine before His throne ; Deck his mediatorial crown ; Go, His triumphs to adorn ; Made for God, to God return...
Page 203 - I am now ready to be offered up, and the time of my departure is at hand.