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vi, 214–concerning false apostles, vi. 27-an excel-

lent quotation from, vi. 68, 69
Outlines of Sermons, thirty; (1) on Gen. i. 26; (2)

2 Cor. vi, 2; (3) Matt. xxi, 38; (4) Acts iii, 14, 15;
(5) Acts i. 5; (6) Isa. lii. 1; (7) Acts xi. 18; (8)
Jer. xvii. 19; (9) 1 Cor. i. 30; (10) Rev. iii. 21;
(11) Luke v. 10; (12) Zech. iv. 6, 7; (13) Luke
xxiii. 42, 43; (14) Matt. xiv. 30; (15) 1 Kings xxii.
8; (16) Colos. i. 26, 27, 28; (17) Gen. xlv. 4; (18)
1 Cor. i. 23 ; (19) Acts xiji. 40, 41; (20) John vii.
37, 38; (21) Gen. xxvii. 38; (22) 1 Tim. iv. 1, 2,
3; (23) Luke ii. 14; (24) Amos vi. 12; (25) 1 Cor.
xvi. 22; (26) John iii. 14, 15; (27) Phil. iii. 8;
(28) Heb. iv. 2; (29) Joel ii. 13; (30) Ezek. xviii.

31, in the Seventh Vol. 4624519
Owen, Dr., asserts justification by works in the day of

judgment, i. 565; ii. 247

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Pagan authors, have spoken of Jesus Christ, but slightly

or indirectly, iv. 507
Pagans, shewed their belief of human depravity by their

religious rites, i. 99, 100—have acknowledged the

existence of Jesus Christ, iv. 508
Papists, their error concerning infants, i. 144-some of

them hold election and reprobation, ii. 239, 240
Party-spirit should be opposed by faithful ministers,

v. 535

Passing by men," what it imports, iv. 112, 113
Paschal, vi. 508-a remarkable saying of, v.449; vi. 539
Patriarchs, expected a divine Messiah, vii. 11-30
Paul, a persecutor, v. 492, 493—his Christian piety

aud union with Christ, v. 495--503—his vocation to
the ministry, v. 506—his devotion to Christ, and
spiritual armour, v. 512_516—his power to bind
and loose, v. 516—his zeal and diligence, v. 520–
524-his fidelity and humility, v. 524–527-readily
acknowledged and repaired his errors, v. 531-de-
tested party-spirit, and divisions, v. 534-loved all,
and especially the faithful, v. 540—545—his charity
towards the poor, and sinners, v. 547–550—his en-

gaging condescension, v. 554_his courage and pru-
dence, v. 557–562—his tenderness to others, and
severity to himself, v. 562—565—his disinterested-
ness,v.571,572_labours with his own hands, v. 573,
574-the ardour of his love, fears, and consolations,
v.581–586—the grand subject of his glorying, v.586
-his fortitude under the severest trials, v. 588-590
-consoles his persecuted brethren, vi. 1-4-is
ready to seal the truth with his blood, vi. 10, 11–
his triumph over the terror of death, vi. 14-17—
his virtues not inimitable, vi. 32—36_his extraordi-
pary conversion, vi. 417, 418—establishes the doc-
trine of our Lord's divinity, vi. 362—371 ; vii. 93–

101, 106
Peace and brotherly love, how obtained, iii. 566–577
Pearson, Bishop, on the Creed, quoted and referred to,

vi. 360, 361, 363, 382—385, 411, 412, 427, 428, 457
4466, 476, 480—484, 489—what he says of the

priority of the Father to the Son, vi. 474_476
Pelagianism, the tendency of,iii.446—448,506_destroys

the throne of God's partial grace, iii. 520—the errors

of, what?, iii. 432, 484
Pelagians, their errors respecting infants, note, i. 144

-the principles of, iii. 345–347
Pelagius, his writings destroyed, iii. 432 - how he

preached free-will, iii. 436. wherein right and

wherein wrong, iv. 390—392
Penitents, cautions proper for, i. 170-an address to,

ii. 548-555
Pentecostal church, what?, v. 449
Perfection, Christian, what?, ii. 71, 252—founded on

the Christiau dispensation, ii. 586, 587—the proper
import of the word, note, iv. 199, 200—sinless, re-
marks on, iv. 201-205-Christian, Mr. Henry and
Bishop Hopkins quoted, iv. 206, 207—what Arch-
bishop Leighton says of, iv. 207—209—why not en-
forced by pious Calvinists, iv. 210—214-objections
to it answered, iv. 214, 219_not contrary to the
articles of the church, iv. 224-228—the Church of
England holds it forth in her daily services, &c., iv.
228—239—St. Peter and James contend for it, iv.
241-248-St. Paul professed to have attained it, iv.
248, 249—absolute, what?, iv. 250—absolute, pecu-
liar to God, iv. 297—Christian, absurd to adduce
Solomon, &c. to disprove, iv. 313–318—the differ-
ent sorts and degrees of, iv. 250—256-how taught
by St. John in his epistles, iv. 302–310—not to be
deferred till death, iv. 323–329—does not supersede
the blood of Christ, iv. 335–337-three kinds of,
iv. 344-why those who desire it do not obtain it, iv.
353—not a popish doctrine, iv. 368, 383—law of,
given to the Jews that they might obey it, iv. 369
law of, not the anti-mediatorial law of Paradisaical
perfection, iv. 371, 372-personal, inculcated by
Christ and his apostles, iv. 372—380—humility an
essential part of, iv. 399--405--in ourselves, but not of
ourselves, iv. 449—451 often eclipsed by confounding
what God has distinguished, iv. 389, 390-exalts the
adorable Trinity, iv. 409, 410—the advantages of
pressing towards it, iv. 412-418-—should be strongly
urged by preachers, note, iv. 420-prayed for by
Christ, John xvii, iv. 431,432—how far instantaneous
and how far gradual, iv. 435, 459—the importance
of understanding the precepts and promises on which
it is founded, iv. 436—the way to attain it, iv. 424
444-encouragement to seek it, iv. 469-how Paul
followed after, iv. 491, 492~the danger of falling
from, iv. 477–479—queries for those who deny it,

iv. 428, 429
Perfections of God in harmony with each other, iv.

155, 156
Perfect, in what sense St. Paul was not, iv. 258—260

-Christian, St. Paul's portrait of a, iv. 291—294–
Christians, their advantages above those sold under
sin, iv. 420_422—Christians, an address to, iv. 475

Perronet, Mr. Wm., short acccount of, vii. 426-letters

to, vii. 435;—457 ;-his relatives at Berne, vii. 429,
433 ; his illness, vii, 450, 456, 458;-his death,
vii. 461

Perseverance, the conditionality of, conceded by Mr.

Berridge, ii. 263-267—on what it depends, iii. 209

--244-must close the Christian race, iii. 244, 245
Person, why adopted to distinguish the Father, Son,

and Holy Ghost, vi. 239
Peter's faith failed, how?, iii. 232
Peter, St. the epistles of, overturn Socinianism, vii. 162

-167—proves the divinity of Christ, vii. 32, 75, 76,

Pharisaim, its hurtful influence in the church, ii. 342,

399— what?, iii. 205 — subverts the first gospel

axiom, iii. 399—Jewish, what?, iii. 428
Pharisees, Christian, who ?, iv. 398
Pharaoh fitted by himself for destruction, iii. 159_how

raised to make God's' power known, iii. 139, 140
Phenomenon, dreadful, in Shropshire, described, v.

207-217—the causes of, v. 219-improved in a ser-

mon, v. 224
Philemon, asserts the divinity of Christ, vii. 149
Philippians, epistle to, establishes the doctrine of our

Lord's divinity, vii. 130–134
Philo, the Jew, what he said of the word of God,

vi. 362
Philosophers, modern, some have given up the immor-

tality of the soul, vi. 312-addressed, iv. 502—Chris-
tian, eulogy on, vi. 507--gainsaying, how to resist,

vi, 203—209
Piety essential to the office of the ministry, v. 493,

Planets, reflections on the, ri. 402, 403
Pleasure, four sorts of, how to be denied, iv. 554, 555.
Pliny, his testimony concerning the first Christians, vi.

249-his letters to Trajan the Emperor, respecting
the primitive Christians iv. 504—his letter to Trajan,

note, i. 114
Plutarch, a quotation from, on inspiration, iv. 521, 522
Polemical Essay, why so called, iv. 194
Polycarp, an anticalvinist, iii. 354
Polytheism, see " Tritheists"
Poole, Matthew, his Synopsis quoted, iii. 189

Pope of Rome, signified by the horn mentioned by

Daniel, iv, 534-a remark on the increase of his

power, iv. 535
Portrait of St Paul, the design of, v. 487
Power, the origin of, v. 39, 138
Praise, God worthy of, for his goodness, iii. 308–

313—how rejected by the faithful minister, v. 537

Prayer and praise, imply every other act of divine wor-

ship, vi. 451-the difference between Pagans and

modern philosophers concerning, iv. 525–527
Prayers of Christ, how offered for the finally impeni.

tent, ii, 297, 298 when acceptable to God, v.

410, 411
Praxeas, referred to, vi. 314
Preaching, modern method of, censured, vi. 62, 64-

without premeditation, censured, vi. 65, 66
Predestination, scriptural, what?, ii. 36, 37—to sin

and death, the doctrine of Calvinism, iv. 93, 94
Prescience, diviue, the Arminian notion of, iv. 154

Prejudice unfits the mind for receiving the truth,

jii. 143
Preterition, what?, iv. 122
Pride feeds on the praises it procures i. 72
Priestley, Dr., the views of, concerning the account

given by the Prophets, of the Messiah, disproved,
vii. 4-10-in effect, represents the apostles as des.
titute of common sense, vii. 95--123—the inconsis-
tency of, vi. 316, 317, 333—confronted with St. Paul,
vii. 93—101-asserts the doctrine of the Trinity and
of our Lord's divinity, to be irrational, and to have
no foundation either in the Old or New Testament,
vii. 134-his emblematical frontispiece referred to,
vi. 309, 310—destroys the foundation of Christianity,
by rejecting the doctrine of the Trinity, vi. 319—his
inconsistency in citing 'Tertullian, vi. 316–321—the
inconsistency and unreasonableness of his conduct,
vi. 332-337, 446, 447-charges St. Paul with rea-
soning inconclusively, vi. 327, 328—how he attacks

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