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according actions Acts actually ancient apostles appears authority believe belong Bible blessings body called century Christ Christian Church committed common condition consequences considered continued death denote depravity designed divine doctrine earth effect entirely especially evil example explained expressions external fact faith Father feeling forgiveness frequently give given happiness heart heaven Hence Holy human idea important influence instruction Jesus Jewish Jews John king kingdom lived Luke manner Matt means mentioned merely Messiah moral nature never Note obedience object opinion opposition origin particular passage Paul person phrase present principles promises prophets punishment reason received reference regard religion respecting says Scriptures sense sins soul spirit sufferings supposed taught teach teachers term Testament texts theologians thing tion true truth universal whole writers
Página 65 - ... 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 64 - 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 126 - ... 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 516 - Christ, and to the practice of the apostolical church, and so even John baptized, and Immersion remained common for a long time after ; except that in the third century, or perhaps earlier, the baptism of the sick (baptisma cttnicorum) was performed by sprinkling or affusion.
Página 536 - Matt, xxviii, had wished children to be excepted ; he must have expressly said this. For since the first disciples of Christ, as native Jews, knew no other way than for children to be introduced into the Israelitish church by circumcision ; it was natural that they should extend this to baptism, if Christ did not expressly forbid it. Had he therefore wished that it should not be done, he would surely have said so in definite terms.
Página 65 - The inferior principles of self-love and natural appetite which were given only to serve, being alone, and left to themselves, of course became reigning principles ; having no superior principles to regulate or control them, they became absolute masters of the heart.
Página 21 - ... scelera sunt. Praeter oculos eunt, adeoque in publicum missa nequitia est et in omnium pectoribus evaluit, ut...
Página 415 - The term was used in both of these senses by the Jews at the time of Christ and the apostles. Now it was not the manner of Christ and the Apostles to invent new terms, but to borrow terms from the ancient Jewish phraseology, and transfer them to Christianity. Hence we find all these words used in the New Testament in three different senses ; viz. (1) To denote one's passing over externally from Judaism or heathenism to the Christian society, and making an external profession of the Christian, in...