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The first inconsistent with the nature of God

The last inconsistent with justice

Jesus averse to the death of the cross

Matthew xxvi. 37, 39, 42, 43; Mark xiv. 36; Luke xxii. 42, 44; John xii. 27

Luke xi. 17, 18; Matt. xxvi. 53, 54, considered
The application of the term Saviour to Jesus a supposed proof
of the atonement

Obadiah 21; Nehemiah ix. 27; 2 Kings xiii. 5, considered
Jesus is a Saviour from inculcating the word of God
John xv. 3, v. 24, vi. 63, considered

God declares Christ a Prophet equal to Moses
Matthew v. 7

Matthew xxiii. 2, 3

Jesus was a perfect teacher of the Divine will

Matthew v. 21, 22

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Matthew v. 27, 28, 31, 32, 38, 39, 43-45, considered,
The term "Lamb of God" explained

Nature of Christ

God shews mercy for righteousness' sake

Genesis xxx. 27; Jeremiah xxvii. 18; Genesis xlviii. 16;

Exodus xxiii. 20, 21

The Author offers no opinion on this doctrine

CHAPTER V.

Page

59

60

ib.

ib.

61

ib.

62

ib.

62, 63

63

ib.

ib.

64

ib.

64, 65

ib. 66

67

ib.

68

Disputes ascribed to the different interpretations of the Dogmas 69 Illiberality in supposing that the primitive Christians shed each other's blood from worldly motives

70

70, 71

Mosheim's Authority, Vol. I. pp. 419, 420
Illiberal remarks may be equally applied to the Apostles and
Martyrs

71

The cause of the final success of Alexandrians (afterwards
called the Orthodox) over Arians

Violent contentions between Roman Catholics and Protestants
Matthew x. 34, explained by its contents
Difference between the peculiar Doctrines of the Gospel and
the tenet of the existence of God

74

72

ib.

73

The miracles quoted by the Reviewer to shew their importance,

considered

Matthew xi. 2-4

John x. 37, 38, xiv. 11; Matthew xii. 39; John xx. 29, considered

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The arguments adduced by the Reviewer in support of Chris-
tian miracles are equally applicable to Hindoo miracles
And also to the miraculous narrations of Moosulmans
Superior excellence of the Precepts of Jesus

CHAPTER VI.

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Only one circumstance adduced in support of the Deity of the
Spirit as a distinct person

The association of the name of the Spirit with that of the
Father and Son inadequate to prove this doctrine
Prophets associated with God. 2 Chron. xx. 20; Jeremiah
xxx. 9; Luke iii. 16
82, 83
The Holy Spirit explained to be the guiding influence of God,
John xiv. 6. xiv. 13

This opinion also inconsistent with the use of the term in Matt. iii. 11; Luke iii. 16; Acts x. 38; Matt. xii. 28, 31; Luke iv. 1, iii. 22

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The Jews accuse Jesus of employing diabolical influence

Matt. xii. 24-37, with context; and Mark iii. 29, 30, ex-
plained

The Spirit of God was bestowed before the coming of Jesus,
Luke i. 15, 41, 67, ii. 25, 26; Mark xii. 36; Matt. xxii.

43; Luke iv. 1

Acts v. 3, 4; John xv. 26, explained

Page

76

ib.

77

Anger, mercy, truth, &c., personified as well as the Holy Spirit, 2 Kings xxiv. 20; Psalm xc. 7; xxi. 7, vi. 4; Luke xii. 12; Acts i. 8; John xiv. 26; Psalm lvii. 3, lxxxv. 10, c. 5, xxxiii. 22, xxxvi. 5. cviii. 4; Ezek. vii. 3; 2 Chron. xxiv. 18

84, 85

The bad consequences of supposing the Spirit to be a person of God, Matt. i. 11, 20; Luke i. 35

78

ib. 80

81

82

83

85

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The plural number of nouns and pronouns in Hebrew, &c., is
often used for for a singular agent or object. Gen. i. 26;
Deut. iv. 4; Exod. xxi. 4, 6, 29; Isaiah vi. 8
The same rule observed in Arabic; of which an example from
the Qoran

93-96

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The thrice repeated term "holy" in Isaiah vi. 3, noticed
The verse which has been introduced as 1 John v. 7, noticed
The Trinity not taught by the Apostles
This proved by Acts ii. 22, 32, 36, iii. 22, 23, iv. 12, 26,
27, v. 31, vii. 56, viii. 37, 38, x. 38, 42, xiii. 38, xvii. 3,

98-100

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Extracts from Mosheim, Vol. I. pp. 100, 411, 412, 414, shewing that so late as the year 314, the Deity of the Son was not considered a fundamental article of faith 101, 102 Reason why Trinitarians prevailed at the Council of Nice Another extract from Mosheim, p. 25. Acts xxviii. 6, and xiv. 11, quoted

103

Other extracts from Mosheim, shewing that Polytheism was familiar to the Christian converts of the first ages, (pp. 65, 66)

104, 105 The prevalence of the Trinity attributable only to the prejudices of education

The alleged twofold consciousness of Jesus Christ considered
Moses might also be said to have a twofold consciousness
Mode of reconciling apparent contradictions in Scripture
Difficulties arising from neglecting this mode
The argument drawn from the analogy of the soul, will, and
perception, to the Trinity, considered

The argument drawn from the analogy of the sun, light, and
heat, to the Trinity, considered

On the argument which represents Father, Son, and Holy
Spirit, as qualities of one Deity

The union between Father and Son compared to that between
the human soul and body
Argument drawn from the alleged resemblance between the
term "Son of Man" and "Son of God"

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26

ib.

97

98

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On the argument which represents God as a compound sub

stance

104

105

ib.

106

107

ib.

108

109

110

ib.

111

ib.

John xvii. 3; 1 Cor. xv. 24, viii. 6; Ephes. ix. 5, 6, quoted 112

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