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AND ESPECIALLY OF ITS SECOND MOIETY OR THE LATTER

THREE TIMES AND A HALF.

BY GEORGE STANLEY FABER, B.D.

RECTOR OF LONG-NEWTON.

For the true account of times in Scripture, we must have recourse to that SACRED CALENDAR
and GREAT ALMANACK OF PROPHECY, the four kingdoms of Daniel: which are a prophetical chro-
nology of Times measured by the succession of four principal kingdoms. Mede's Apost. of the
Latter Times, chap. xii. Works, book iii. p. 654.

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LONDON:
PRINTED FOR C. & J. RIVINGTON,

ST. PAUL's Church-YARD,
AND WATERLOO-PLACE, PALL-MALL.

1828.

LONDON: TRINTED BY R. GILBERT,

ST. Joux's-SQUARE.

p. 9.

3. The worshippers of God, who are measured. p. 13.

II. The second clause of the vision. Rev. xi. 3—6. p. 17.

1. The period of time, within which we are to seek the

two witnesses, is the latter three times and a half or

the second moiety of the seven times. p. 18.

2. In the abstract, the two witnesses, being symbolised

by two olive-trees and two candlesticks, must
inevitably be two Churches; whatever may be the

two particular Churches intended. p. 19.

3. An inquiry, as to what two Churches are meant by

the two witnesses. p. 22.

(1.) They are two faithful Churches, separated from

the great general body of the individual mea-

sured worshippers, and collegiately bearing

testimony to the truth during the latter three

times and a half. But, to such a character, the

two Churches of the Vallenses and the Albi-

genses will alone be found to answer. p. 22.

(2.) The origin of the two witnessing Churches.

p. 24.

(3.) The continuance of the two witnessing Churches

throughout the whole period of the latter three

times and a half. p. 39.

4. Respecting the charge of Manichèism, which, by the

Romanists, has frequently been alleged against

them. p. 43.

(1.) The ancient Confessions of the Vallenses prove

them to have not been Manichèans. p. 46.

(2.) The ancient Confessions of the Albigenses prove

them to have been free from Manichèism.

p. 62,

(3.) The acknowledgment of their enemies evinces

them to have been sound in the faith. p. 55.

(4.) The origination and ground of the charge of

Manichèism. p. 58.

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