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England, church of, its rule of interpreting scripture, 399.
On what principles founded, 300. Enthusiasm, what, 362.
What it introduces into theology, 181. Epicureans denied providence, 367. Epiphanius, his account of Jewish genealogists, 328. Episcopacy, a state tool, 214. How it affects church history, 321. Generates absurd reasoning, 197. 218. 408. 397, &c. 394.
Covers intolerance with a vain boast of knowledge, 230. Episcopius, his notion of the insufficiency of reason, 153. Erasmus, his opinion of the use of the law, 124.
Condemns human inventions in religion, 219.
Censures the preaching friars of his age, 19.
Advises to instruct pupils by contrast, 117.
What he calls bellaces conciones, 214.
His sense of 2 Cor. iv. 7. 422.
of Col. ii. 3. 172.
Referred to, 416.
Espence, his sense of 1 Tim. i.
5. Eftius, his distinction of law and gospel, 130.
Barlow's gond caution to students who read him, 341. Ethicks, christian, what, 362.
System of mere, not a body of christian theology, 361, &c. Euripedes, a phrase of his paralleled with one of S. John,
176. Evangelical preaching, what, 343, 344. Evremond, Mr. St. his account of the Jesuits hatred of the
Excers to be avoided, 25.
Excommunication, English' episcopal, arbitrary and cruel,
Exegesis, what, 336.
Experience, christian, what, 113.
Experimental preaching, what, 401,
Expiation of fin, not attainable by the law, 295.
An effect of Christ's death, 128,
Expletives, what, 572.
Explication of scripture, not the whole end of preaching, so
Human not to be subscribed, 316. Expofitors, how to use, 38, &c.
3 M 2
Expofitors, fome, lead astray, 266, &c.
The best sometimes trifle, 39.
Common christians, who consult their own good sense,
very good ones, 40.
Extempore preaching recommended, 91, 92.
How beft attained, 83, 84
Extra ways of preaching, what, 79, 80.
Ezra, what he did to the Jewish scriptures, 146.
Faber, his maxims for converting hereticks, 240.
Fabricius, his account of the times of Christ's birth and death,
His description of thesauri of antiquities, 321.
Referred to, 291. 311.
Farel, intolerant, 353:
Fatalism is not calvinism, 362:
Fathers, their notion of grace, 109.
Some of them did not study much, 97.
May be read with great advantage, 102, 103.
Not to be quoted too often, 35.
Nor ever as definitive judges, 103,
Fear, slavish and Klial, 287.
Various methods of exciting it, 290.
Featley, Dr. his bloody disposition, 250.
Fenelon, Archbishop, recommends perspicuity, 167.
Complains of not teaching religion by principles, 198.
Makes love the essence of religion, 153.
Censures high-flown figures, 205.
What he thought made an accomplished preacher, 167.
Example of natural division from him, 58.
Festivals, church, who introduced them, 275.
Homilies that used to be read on them, very absurd, 265. Figures of speech, abuse of them censured, 28.
How to discuss, 204.
May be brilliant: but not true, 26. 391. 357.
Sometimes obscure a subject, 391. 9.
Flacius Illyricus, remarks the circumscriptive in S. Paul's
style, 360. Thought a clear knowledge of the use of the law the key
of scripture, 124. Flaherty, how he made out king Charles's genealogy, 327. Flavel, example of division from him, 46.
Flechier, Archbishop, his notion of loving God, 223.
Refections on the vicissitudes of time, 157.
What he reproved in his clergy, 348.
Examples from him, 79, 80. 57, 58.
Fleetwood, Bishop, complains of llate-fermons, 386.
His illogical comparison, 385.
Foster, Dr. his notion of mysteries in religion, 305.
Foster, his severe censure of hierarchical principles, 300.
Foulkes, his scrupulofity, 256, 257.
Fox, John, his logick, 46.
Freeman, Dean, example from him, 392.
Fromond, his method of converting physicians, 326.
Fulgentius, his sense of Rom. vii. 25.
Fuller, his rage for canonical succellion, 178, 179.
Funeral sermons, 9. 417:
Furetiere, Abbot of Charleroy, quoted, 237:
Future state, whether the Jews before Chrilt believed it, 1326
Gad, book of, what, 145.
Gagnæus, his sense of 1 Cor. vii. 31. 156, 157.
of Heb. ii. 16. 315
Gale, Thomas, his sense of Eph. vi. 12. 283.
Gale, Theoph. his notion of divine love, 224.
Gallatin, example from him, 382.
Gallutius censures an abuse of figures, 399.
Garth reproves fimony, 325.
Gataker, his opinion of Adam's fig leaves, 261.
What he thought of the Mosaick history of the fall, 309.
Quoted, 368. Gauden, Bishop, his filthy fermon at S. Paul's, 383, 384Gee, Dr. his quaint remark on the word Deborah, 203. Geier, his opinion of Daniel, 319. Gemara ferves to elucidate scripture, 321. Genealogies of Jesus Christ, 328, 329. Genealogists, 327, &c. Geneva, the intolerance of the magiftrates of, at the re
formation, 352. Genius, what, 25.
Excess of, to be avoided in sermons, 25.390, &c. Geography, divines should study it, 47.
Gerhard, referred to, 401.
Gerson, his spiritual beggary, 248, 249.
Gesner, referred to, 102.
Giants, of scripture, who, 424, 425. 261.
Homer's, bad reasoners resembled to them, 31.
Gibbes, Dr. examples from, 201, 202.
Gibbons, Dr. referred to, 29-
Gibson, Bishop, his codex, the principles of it, 300
Wrote well against deism, 378.
Gift of God, the, what, 76.
Gifts, what effential to a minister, 241.
Gill, Dr. elucidates scripture by Jewila writings, 320
How he ftates the millenium, 294.
His sense of Tarla ta ilm, 34.
of Abba Father, 161. Glanvil, design of his lux orientalis, 311. Glaffius, an excellent critick, 335.
On scripture style, 336, &c.
His notion of the Mosaick economy, 135.
Referred to, 147. 203.
God, his perfection and excellence, 250, &ć,
Unknown to the Pagans, 12}.
Godfathers, where Jurius and Tremellius found them, 220
Godwin, his account of Jewish fuperftition in circumcifion,
Goodwin, Dr. the fault of his sermons, 27.
Gordon, what he says makes Tacitus obscure, 292.
Gospel, its divinity, 161, &c.
The grand delign of the, 271.
Not contrary to the law, 234. 120, &c.
An infinite treasure, 167, &c.
Smiles on the poor, 271.
Gothofred, his sense of i Cor. xi. 10. 260.
Gouge censures human inventions in religion, 2170
Shews the inefficacy of the law to expiate fin, 295.
Gouffet, his expofition of Gen. ï. 15. 310.
of Solomon's four wonderful things,
302. Government, church, what the primitive was, 299.
Papal, what, 233.
Englith epifcopal, 300.
Gower, Dr. his fermon at Ganning's funeral, 432.
Grace, whether it destroys free agency, 199.
Irresistible, how, 108, &c.
Grace before and after eating, why said, 363.
Grammar, knowledge of it neceflary, 105.
Grammatical observations to be used cautiously, 32.
Gravity in preaching, what, 21.
Grey, Dr. his improved edition of Hudibrass, 363.
Gregory, his notion of fox of violence, 260.
Gregory, Pope, censures Simony, 325.
What he calls the fingle eye, 364.
Recommends variety to a preacher, 116.
His notion of an angelical hierarchy, 282, 283.
Gregory of Nazianzum, what he said of an attempt to in.
troduce preaching into the Pagan religion, 214.
Gregory Nysen, his account of St. Paul's style, 338.
Grotius, a mere verbal expositor, 269.
His meaning of several passages of scripture, 54. 193.
219. 211. 241. 244. 238. 273. 320.
Gunning, Bishop, his funeral encomium, censured, 432.
Gurisch, his account of spittle, 269, 270.
Gurnall reccommends scripture knowledge, go.
Guyse crifles on John's baptism, 39.
Hades, the meaning of, 65:
Haliburton, what he thought fostered deism, 208.
Hallel, what, 52.
Hallett, referred to, 203.
Hammond, Dr. what misguided him in explaining scripture,
His sense of Rom. iv. i. 73
Referred to, 203.
Hardouin, Father, his unaccountable criticisms, 101.
Hardt, Herman von Der, on Elijah's ravens, 302.
Hebraisms, in the new testament, 203.
Heereboord, what he justly calls one of the most important
questions in divinity, 153.
Heidegger, his account of the Papal hierarchy, 233.
Of the mosaick economy, 137.
"Applies Zech. xi. 17. to the Pope, 238.
Heinecius, his moral philosophy, 350.
Heinsius, his fense of Col. ii. 14. 142
Referred to, 150.