Lectures on Christian Theology, Volumen2

G. & C. & H. Carvill, 1833

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Página 523 - ... inward experience, the fellowship of life with Christ ; but all this, we must add, depending on the mediation of the visible church, of a visible priesthood, through participation of the sacraments within the church.
Página 622 - The hour is coming in which all that are in their graves shall hear the voice of the Son of man and shall come forth...
Página 61 - The case with man was plainly this: when God made man at first, he implanted in him two kinds of principles. There was an inferior kind, which may be called natural, being the principles of mere human nature; such as self-love, with those natural appetites and passions, which belong to the nature of man, in which his love to his own liberty, honor and pleasure, were exercised: these when alone, and left to themselves, are what the Scriptures sometimes callßesh.
Página 123 - ... shall a trumpet be blown in the city, and the people not be afraid? shall there be evil in a city, and the Lord hath not done it?
Página 62 - ... the common natural principles of self-love, natural appetite, &c. (which were in man in innocence), leaving these, I say to themselves, without the government of superior divine principles, will certainly be followed with the corruption, yea, the total corruption of the heart...
Página 18 - Maior cottidie peccandi cupiditas, minor verecundia est ; expulso melioris aequiorisque respectu quocumque visum est libido se impingit, nee furtiva iam scelera sunt. Praeter oculos eunt, adeoque in publicum missa nequitia est et in omnium pectoribus evaluit, ut 2 innocentia non rara sed nulla sit.
Página 570 - Calvin held that the body and blood of Christ are really present in the Lord's Supper, but in a spiritual sense, and are consumed spiritually, by faith.
Página 573 - Zuingle, however, maintained that the bread and wine are mere symbols of the body and blood of Christ, and seemed wholly to reject the idea of his real presence in these symbols.
Página 634 - Christ a thousand years. (Rev. xx. 4.) The idea of a millennial period of glory to come on ! earth was cherished by the Jews prior to the time of Christ. " The Jews supposed that the Messiah at his coming would reign as king upon the earth, and would reside at Jerusalem, the ancient royal city. The period of his reign they supposed would be very long, and therefore put it down at a thousand years, which was at first understood only as a round number This period was conceived of by the Jews as the...
Página 325 - Origen (Comm. in Matt. xx. et alibi) ; through whose influence it became prevalent, and was adopted at length by Basilius, Gregory of Nyssa, Gregory of Nazianzen, Nestorius, and others. From the Greeks it was communicated to the Latins, among whom it was first distinctly held by Ambrosius, and afterwards by Augustine, through whose influence it was rendered almost universal in the Latin Church.

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