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INDEX

TO THE

SIXTH VOLU M E.

A.

plaining, and not yet under-
stood,

177
ABRIDGMENT of faith, what Atheism, want of seriousness in
it is,

275 discoursing of divine things
Acts of the apostles, book so

may occasion it,

304
called, the author did not how falsely “ The Rea.
charge his readers against stir sonableness of Christianity" is
ring beyond it,

248 charged with promoting it, 305
how wisely as well as faith. Author of “ The Reasonableness
fully written by St. Luke, 328, of Christianity"falsely charged

329 with making one article ne-
Actual assent to fundamental ar. cessary in formal words, 194

ticles, how necessary, 223, 224 falsely accused of deny-
Adam, wrong notions concern ing some articles of christian-
ing his fall,

4, 5, &c.
ity,

197
what he fell from, ibid.

falsely charged with new
Allegations between contending modelling the apostles creed,
parties, to be esteemed false

201
until proved,

192

the several articles made
Apostles, the wisdom of the Lord

necessary by him, 202, &c.
in choosing such mean per-

falsely charged with say-
sons,

83 ing “ all things in christianity
their minds illuminated “ must be level to every un-
by the Holy Spirit,

92, &c.

“ derstanding," 205, 214, &c.
Article of faith, how the author - requires proof of his
pleaded for one only, 174, making all but one article use-

196 less to make a man a christian,
Articles of christianity, and such

205, &c.
as are necessary to make a denies his contending for
man a christian, different, 352 but one,

that men may

under-
of religion, have been stand their religion, 205,
several hundreds of

214

years ex.

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C.

Author not guilty of folly in re. Bold, (Mr.) his opponent's scur-
quiring from his opponent a rilous reflections on him, 395,
complete list of fundamentals,

&c.
215-222 how falsely his words are
his opponent compared

412
to a judge unwilling to hear several remarkable passages
both sides,

243 in him not answered, 409,
not justiy called a soci.

410, &c.
nian for omitting what is not groundlessly charged with
expressed in the apostles creed, not answering his opposer,
281

419, &c.
his faith unjustly repre-

why so much of his rea-
sented as little different from soning is mentioned by the
that of a Turk, 282, 283

author,

419
his account of faith very Book, two ways of making one
different from that of devils, unanswerable,

192
283--285 Booksellers, stirred up against
unjustly charged with our author by his adversary,
patronizing ignorance, 293

378, 379
his adversary's arguing
from one to none would equally
serve a pagan,

305
how he proves himself a CHRIST, the meaning of his
christian,

359 answer, (John vi. 70) 56
sometimes represented a why he did not expressly
socinian, sometimes a papist, reveal his Messiahship to his
&c.
360 disciples,

35, &c.
why he omitted several hisMessiahship moręclearly
passages in the Evangelists, 361 discovered a little before his

should be judged of by sufferings, 57-Yet even then
what he says, and not the con he did not expressly declare it
trary,

398, &c. to the jewish rulers, 69

how wisely he answered
B.

his captious enemies, 74

why he owned himself to
BELIEF, what it is to believe in be the Son of God before the
our Saviour, and in his name, high-priest,

77
17, &c. why he would not expressly
it is necessary to believe own himself a king before
every thing known to be re.

Pilate,

77, 78
vealed in scripture, 156 his innocency attested even

what must be believed by Pilate and Judas, 80, 86
explicitly, and what implicitly, why he spoke obscurely of

227, &c. his destroying Jerusalem,
mesta we must believe the (Matt. xxiv.)

88
manner of things, when re Judas being gone, he spake
vealed,

239 more explicitly of his king-
Bold, (Mr.) the author's letter of dom,

90
thanks to him,

185 em to the last he required of
vindicated from contradict. his disciples only to believe
ing himself, 389, 391, 394 him to be the Messiah, 96, &c.

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Christ expressly applied the pro-

conditions of it are changed,
mises of the Messiah to himself

344
after his resurrection, 99, &c. Creed, of the apostles, not new

much oftener mentioned modelled by the author, 201
his kingly office than any other, contains all things neces-

113, &c. sary to be believed to make a
how he fulfilled the moral man a christian,

277
law,

122 - the compilers of it may be
what we may think to be charged with socinianism by
the state of those who never the same rule the author is,
heard of him,
132

272, 273
the necessity of his coming

D.
to make God known, 135—TO DEFIANCE, what it signifies,
teach men their duty, 138-To

206
instruct in the right forms of

of any truth, unjustly
divine worship, 147, &c.--To

charged on the author, 197,
give sufficient encouragement

205
to a good life, 148—And to Deists, what is necessary to make
assuremen of divine assistance,

men such,

229
151

the “ Reasonableness of
his deity not understood by

“Christianity" written chiefly
the jews by the phrase “ Son

for such,

268
of God.”

370

Devils, why they cannot be
the word Christ often used

saved by believing,

102
as a proper name,

374
Christiāns, what is necessary to

E.
be believed to make men so, EDWARDS, Dr. John, com.

226, &c.

plained of, for his charge of
whether all things of atheism,

161
this sort were revealed in our

- his accusing the author of
Saviour's time,

345, &c. socinianism refuted, 167
what was sufficient to

his commendation of
make men such in Christ's himself,

192
time, is so still,

358

his rule for good-breed-
are obliged to believe

ing out of the Mishna, 194
all that they find our Saviour - sometimes represents the
taught,

404 word Messiah as easy, and
all things necessary to

sometimes as hard to be un-
be believed by them, not ne derstood,

178, 244
cessary to their being such,

represents fundamentals
405, &c.

both as essential and integral
why they must believe

parts of religion, 245
whatever they find revealed by charged with assuming
Christ,

408 the

power of the pope to him-
Christianity, the fundamental ar self,

290
ticles of it easy to be under-

his harangue for the
stood,

175 atheistical rabble, 300
Commission of our Lord, was to of his arguing from one
convince men of his being the to none,

303-305
Messiah,

332

his reasons of but one ar-
Commission of the apostles, and ticle, being so often required,
of the seventy, of the same

considered,

308, &c.
tenour,

395, 396

accused of unfairness in
Covenant, changed, when the citations,

391

and why,

Edwards, Dr. John, charged author vindicated from it, 197,
with insisting on what con-

206
cerns not the subject, 409
blamed for readiness to

F.
find unknown faults in his op-
posers,

418 FACT, common justice makes
Epistles, of the apostles, why allegations of, false until
written, and how to be under proved,

192
stood,

152 Faith, what kind of, is required
not designed to teach funda as the condition of eternal life,
mental articles of faith, ibid.

17, &c.
wisely explain the essentials

justifying, consists in be-
of christianity,

154 lieving Jesus to be the Mes-
the author's notion of them siah,

101
vindicated,

170, &c. - very acceptable to God,
no contempt cast on them

129
by him,

249 consists in relying on the
passing by any of them, no goodness and faithfulness of
argument of despising them, God,

ibid.
250, &c. the fundamental articles of
doctrines necessary and not it, well explained, though not
necessary hard to be dis taught in the epistles, 154

tinguished in them, 258, 259 the essentials of it, best
Evangelists, numerous citations learned from the gospels and
out of them, ill-termed a te acts,

ibid.
dious collection,

251, 252 - the author does not make
though they wrote for only one article of it necessary,
believers, yet relate Christ's

194
doctrine to unbelievers, 253 other truths useful, beside

no good reason to sup the necessary article of it,
pose them defective in relating

227, 228
fundamentals,

316, 317 but one article of it, not
contain all doctrines pleaded for, that religion may
necessary to make a man a easily be understood, 206, &c.
christian,

318, &c. Faith, a practical one, plainly
some things wrote by taught by the author, 284, &c.
them not necessary to make a an entire one, believes
man a christian, 320, &c.

every scripture truth, 349,
when they made the

352
greatest omissions, yet they how but one article was
recorded all things necessary

taught by the apostles, to make
to christianity, 323, &c. men christians, 352, 353

wisely observe the ge whether all the articles of it
nuine rules of history, 324 necessary to the being chris-

fundamental articles tians, were discovered in our
unjustly supposed to be omit Saviour's time,

355
ted by them,

325

-- the author falsely charged
to charge them with with bringing no tidings of an
such omissions, to accuse them evangelical one,

414
of unfaithfulness, ibid. Formal words, when charged,
omitted no necessary

ought to be expressly proved,
article for brevity's sake,

194
326 Fundamental articles (of faith)
Exclusion of some truths, the where to be found, 215, &c.

M.

239,

Fundamental, whence unreason-

L.
ble contentions arise about
them,

230, 231 LAW of God, all have sinned
how the same things against it,

10
may be so to one and not to the justice of God vindi.
another,

232 cated in giving so difficult a
how all truths

may
be one to man,

11
come so,

ibid. of works, what is meant
many things not_so, by it,

12, 13
though found in the New Tes is contained in the law of
tament,

228
Moses,

.12
how they must be all of faith, how it differs
plain to every capacity, 237, from that of works, 12, 13

&c.
- the mischief of making
more than Christ made, 294,

&c.
G.

MANNER, as well as reality of

things, how to be believed,
GLORY of God, (Rom. iii. 23,)

&c.
what meant by,

110 Messiah, that Jesus is he, the
God, ordinarily works by natural primary article of christianity,
means,
85

17, &c.
his image consists partly in - is synonymous with “Son
immortality, 106, 108

of God," 21, 172, &c.

declared by miracles, by
H.

circumlocution and by express
words,

32, 33, 34
HOBBES's Leviathan, our au-

why our Saviour so much
thor unjustly charged with concealed his being the Mes-
borrowing from it, 420 siah,

35
Holy Ghost, why he could not

why our Lord expressly
come until our Saviour's as owned himself to the woman
cension,
93 of Samaria,

45
I.

how our Saviour's wis.

dom appeared in the gradual
I AM, (John xiii. 19,) its mean discovery of his being the
ing “I am the Messiah," 89 Messiah,

37,81
Jerusalem, why Christ preached

his kingdom called by
but little there,

35, &c.
the jews,

6 the world to
Jews, the power of life and death come,

88
taken from them before our believing Jesus to be so,
Saviour's time,

40 a justifying faith, 101, 102
Immortality, the image of God

the Hebrew word suffi-
partly consists in it, 106, 108 ciently explained in the New
Infallible guide, only the Spirit Testament,

178
of God speaking in scripture

that Jesus is the Mes-
so,

357 siah, not hard to be under-
Infidels, who chiefly hinder their stood, though both the words
conversion,
165 are Hebrew,

243
the “ Reasonableness of Miracles, those of our Saviour
"Christianity” written chiefly appealed to by him for proving
for them,

263 him the Messiah, 18, 19

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