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Criticisms, strained, examples of, from Beza's notes, not to the bishops and elders, and why, Philip. i. 1
Eusebius, his catalogue of the books of the New Testa-
ment, Pref. to the epistle of James, sect. 2. paragr. 2.
his account of the epistle of James, Pref. to
his account of the epistles of Peter, Pref. to
1 Pet. sect. 2. paragraph 2.
Expiation, nature of the expiation made by the high-
priest on the 10th of the 7th month, Heb. ix. 22. note
2. and ver. 23. note l.
Col. sect. 3. sub fin.
Facts, ancient, not recorded in the Old Testament, re-
2. No. 2. paragr. 2.
Faith hath for its objects the truths of natural religion as
well as of revealed, Heb. xi. 6. note 2.
by which men are justified, what, Rom. iii. 28.
strangers by declaring their faith, 2 John, ver. 10. what Abraham's faith was, which was counted to
him for righteousness, Rom. iv. 3. note 1.
is not called our righteousness, but it is only said to
spiritual men, and why, 1 John v. Illustr. last para and salvation, why called common, Jude, ver. 3.
Fanatics, modern, their pretensions to inspiration con-
futed, 1 John ii. 27. note.
of believers, Col. i. 2. note 2.
Female deacons and presbyters, who, Rom. xvi. 1. note
Fielding, a passage of his, in which the efficacy of the
above the capacity of the common people, 1 Cor. xiv. praised, Philip. i. 23. note 2.
First-born, in what sense the Israelites were called God's
his rights, Heb. xii. 16. note 4.
First and second covenants, what, Heb. viii. 7. note 2.
Flesh, different significations of, Rom. i. 3. note 2.
note, and Ess. iv. No. 43.
primitive church of Jerusalem not Ebionites. ibid. Rom. viii. 29. no 1.
Fornication, Negrur, in scripture, comprehends all sorts of
Future state made known to the Jews, Heb. iv. View.
Glory, what, Rom. i. 23. note 1.
Pet. i. 17. note 2.
Pref. to Col. sect. 2. paragraph 7.
that God dwells, or manifests his presence to the
angelical hosts, in a particular part of the universe,
believed by all nations, Heb. ix. 5. note.
face of, what, 1 Pet. iii. 12. note. 2 Pet. i. 17.
God, living, the import of this epithet, Heb. x. 31. note. of great use in converting the heathens, 1 Pet. iii. 15.
in what respects the gospel is denominated a per- Hospitality of the ancient bishops, what, 1 Tim. iii. 2
Eph. v. 22. note.
signifies an office or function, Eph. iv. 7. note. Jerusalem, new, heavenly, holy Jerusalem, what and of
in scripture, sometimes signifies the apostolic of what kind its pleasures, Heb. xii. 22, note 2.
Jesus an High-priest for ever, in what sense, Heb. vi. 20.
not the surety of the new covenant in the common
the New Testament could be written, Pref. to He- Jewish privileges types of the Christian, Rom. ix. 4.
making collections for the saints in Judea among the
and Greeks, comprehend all mankind, Rom. i. 16.
often chose some particular precept of the law, and
placed the whole of religion in the keeping of it, James
from Christ's being made the head of the church, Col. their preservation as a nation necessary to the esta-
blishment of the gospel, Rom. ix. 23. note 2.
15. note 1.
swer to Objection 1st, 2d, 3d ; and Illustrat. Rom. v. Gentiles into the church, of God, Rom. xi. 11, note 2.
the obligations which Christians are under to them,
Rom. xi. 18. note 1.
to the church of Rome, nor to general councils, Pref
the employments of the righteous in heaven, Iniquity, to bear, what, 1 Pet. ii. 21. note 1.
- to bear it, what, 1 Pet. ii. 24. note 1.
8, note 5.
of the apostles, what, 1 Cor. ii. 13. note 1.
vii. 25. note.
different from the intercession of men for
each other, 1 Tim. ii. 5. note 3.
rious provocations of God in the wilderness, Heb. iii. 8.
Joint heirs with Christ, what, 1 John iii. 2. note 2.
Judaizing teachers, the controversy with, hath a new form
an emblem of Christ's ministration in heaven, Heb.
Judge, to, signifies to rule, Col. ii. 16. note 1.
Justification, how treated of in the epistles to the Ro-
by works of law, means a meritorious justi-
fication : But justification by faith is a gratuitous jus-
Justified, justification, what, Rom. ii. 13. note 2. Ess. vi.
faith hath no greater influence in man's justifica-
tion than works, Rom. iii. 28. note 2.
tians made of their hope of resurrection to eternal life, Kiss, holy, and of love, what, Rom. xvi. 16. note 1,
Labour. Every person is obliged to labour for the good Ministers of the gospel are not to engage themselves deep-
of society, either with his body or with his mind. 2 ly in secular affairs, 2 Tim. ü. 4. note.
have a right to maintenance from
how fitted for their work, Eph. iv.
12. note 2.
their duty, 2 Tim. iii. 17. note, at
an order of men divinely institut-
- an uninterrupted succession in the
ministry not necessary to render it valid, ibid.
Ministry, what, Rom. xii. 7. note.
they were delivered to the Jews in the law of Moses,
16. note 5.
Gal. iii. 10. note 2.
to the bishops and elders, to be by them read to the which our first parents fell, Gal. iii. 10. note 2.
the imperfections of the law of Moses, Gal. iv. 3.
Heb. viii. 7. note 2.
the law of, wholly abolished by Christ, Eph. ii.
15. note 4. Col. ii. 14. note 5. Pref. to Gal. sect. 4.
abolition of the law of, and the rejection of it,
ought to be careful to instil early the principles
of religion into their children, 2 Tim. i. 5. note.
of the faith, what, I Tim. iii. 9. note.
Naked, persons are so called wbo want their upper gar.
ments, 2 Cor. v. 3, note.
Negative particle, following a word of universal significa-
tion, is an universal negative, Rom. ix. 33. note.
14, note 2.
ture as two distinct persons, called the outward and in covenant, what, and when made with mankind, 2
Cor. v. 15. note 1. Heb. viii. 7. note 2.
language, Pref. to Hebrews, sect. 2. paragraph 3. from
Nicolaitans, 1 John, Pref. sect. 3. fine. Pref. to Col. sect.
Obedience sometimes signifies the gospel, Rom. vi. 16.
Oil, anointing with oil not a sacranient, James v. 14. note
3. 1 John v. 16. note.
Old man, Rom. vi. 11. note 2.
Paradoxes, apostolical, surpass the stoical in sound sense
and practicability, 2 Cor. vi. 10. note 2.
Particles, Greek, on their right translation the justness of
the translation of the New Testament in a great mea-
Passions, as distinguished from fleshly lusts, what, Gal. v.
Pathics, 1 Cor. vi. 9. note 2. Col. iii. 5. note 2.
Patience, what, 2 Pet. i. 6. note 2.
earnest prayers seem to be disregarded, 2 Cor. xii. 8.
Prayers to be offered up evening and morning, 2 Tim. i.
Praying in an unknown tongue condemned, 1 Cor. xiv.
20. note 2.
for a miraculous cure, 1 John v. 14. note.
without ceasing, what, 1 Thess. v. 17. note.
James v. 16, note 2.
Pride, the devil cast out of heaven for pride, 1 Tim. iii. 6.
Privileges of the Jews as the church of God, types of
Profane person, who, Heb. xii. 16. note 2.
them, Heb. vi. 12. note.
put for the things promised, Heb. xi. 13. note 3.
them, on account of which they have been represented
Prophecy, double sense thereof proved, Ess. viii. sect. 5.
cx. a prophecy concerning the Christ, Heb. v. 10.
v. 20. note.
Putting on Christ, the new man, &c. what, Gal. iii. 27.
Quakers, their claim to inspiration ill-founded, 1 John ii.
their error conce
ncerning the Lord's supper, 1 Cor.
Ransom, what, 1 Tim. ii. 6. note 1. Eph. i. 7. note.
Received, what it means in scripture, Col. i. 6. note.
To redeem, what, 1 Tim. ii. 6. note 1. 1 Pet. i. 18.
Redemption, what, Eph. i. 7. note 1. distinguished into
Relative duties, in explaining them the apostle Paul al-
Eph. vi. Illustration.
what, Heb. ix. 22. note 2.
Reprobates, who, 2 Cor. xiii. 7. note.
Rest of God, what, Heb. iii. 11. note 4.
of heaven described, Heb. iv. 9. note.
Spirit, and to Christ himself, 1 Pet. iii. 18. note 2.
of the body, not known to the heathen ; or
Resurrection ridiculed by the Greek philosophers, 1 Cor. Sin, in what sense those who abide in Christ are said not
to sin, 1 John iii. 6. note 1.
Sinners, who, Gal. ii. 15. note 2.
who sinned, Heb. ii. 16. note.
sect. 5. No. 3. last paragraph.
ing it, 1 Cor. vii. 21. note. See also another remark,
Socrates, his character, Rom. i. 21. note 2. ver. 27.
he and the other philosophers accused of gross
Soldiers, why the ministers of the gospel in the first age
Son of God: The Jews universally believed that the Son
Sorcery, what, Gal. v. 20. note 2.
Soul does not sleep between death and the resurrection,
Philip. i. 23. note 2.
Spectator, passages from, transcribed Heb. xii. 14. note 3.
Heb. x. 19. note 2. Heb. xiii. 5, 6. notes.
were different from the salutation of unbelievers, 2 John, note 1.
rotten, what, Eph. iv. 29. note 1.
Spirit, why the gospel is called the spirit, Gal. iii. 3. note.
raised Jesus from the dead, 1 Pet. iii. 18. note
of God, in what manner he operates on the minds
Stealing, the evil of, Eph. iv. 28. note 1.
ment, Heb. xiii. 5. note 2.
Strifes, as distinguished from enmities, Gal. v. 20. note 3.
Bupplicate, and supplications, what, Heb. v. 7. note 4.
Surety, who and what, Heb. vii. 22. note 1.
Syriac versions, 1st and 2d, Gen. Pref.
Tables, genealogical, were kept by the Jews in the public
repositories, by which individuals could trace their de-
scent, Heb. vii. 14. note 2.
Timothy, Silvanus, and Sosthenes, the reason why their
Titles given to the members of the Christian church,
1 John ii, 27. note 1.
Translation, Jerome's Gen. Pref.
Syriac, Gen. Pref.
Italic, Gen. Pref.
Saxon, Gen. Pref.
Vulgate, Gen. Pref.
its_authority established by the
council of Trent, Gen. Pref.
Mosheim's account of it not just.
now offered, in what manner made, Gen.
merits the appellation of a new translation,