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S
Sabellians, who, 311.
Sacheverell, a feditious preacher, 407, 408.
Sagan, who, 324.
Saints, invocation of, 9. 266.
Saldenus, wrote well on the use and abuse of books, 104.
Salvation, 295.
Samuel, Prophet, various opinions of his apparition, 301.
Sancroft, Archbishop, his extravagant fophiltry, 197.
San&tius, his notion of grammatical figures, 423.
Sandius, his rafh assertion concerning the pentateuch, 143.
Satisfaction for fin, 126. 128, 129.
Saumaise, Claude de, his notion of meflengers, 174.
His account of the variations in enumerations of scripture

verses, 414.
Saurin, James, examples from him, 20. 31. 47. 49. 53.

79. 86. 193. 371. 411.
Scaliger, Joseph, whom he thought the best criticks, 101.
His opinion of Chryfoftom, 103.

Of Calvin, 232.
Laments the want of literature of his contemporaries, 262:
Why he wished himself illiterate, 156.
His emendation of Mark ix. 49. 261.

Referred to, 319.
Schism, whether protestant difsenters are guilty of it, 258.
Schismaticks, how Christ treated them, 77.
Schlichting, his expofition of Rom. iv. 1. 73. •
Scholastick divinity too curious for the pulpit, 16, 17.
Schulzius, what he thought of Adam, 308.
Sclater, Dr. his inaccuracy, 414-
Scripture, holy, its evidence, 142.

Perfection, 143. 146.
Sufficiency, 316.
Variety, 392. 413.
General style, 336.

Peculiar phraseology, 335.
Belt expounded by itself, 269.
Scrupulofity, what, 256, 257.
Scultetus, his sense of Icepeyyenses, 212.
Secundianus converted by reading Virgil, 166.
Sedulius, his notion of S. Paul's cloak, 437.
Selden, corrected, 161.
Unites truth and love, 229.

Selle,

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Selle, Father, his fermon on Mary Magdalen, 237.
Self-denial, what, essential to a minister, 347.
Seneca, his ftyle, 390.

Hurt the latin language, 26.
His opinion of great libraries, 104.

Thought adversity effential to moral greatness, 364, 36;.
Scnfc, good common, a good expofitor of scripture, 39.
Sepher, what, 144.
Septuagint, sometimes mified the fathers, 434.
Sermons, the best, what, 167. 205. 192. 113. 359.

Sets of, what, 7:
Serpent, various opinions of, 309, 310.
Shaftsbury, Earl of, censures loose writers, 208, 209.

Describes and reproves superstition, 255, 256.
Shakespear's fool, his murky manner of moralizing, 117,

118.
Sherlock, Dean, his doctrine of providence, 367.
Sherlock, Bishop, wrote well against deism, 318.
Shining thoughts obscure a subject, 391.
Short hand writing recommended to youth, 322.
Simon, Father, his hypothesis on the archives of religion,

329.
His opinion of the masoretical lectio n 143
Simony, what, 325.
Simple terms, 205, &c.
Simplicity of revelation, 313.

Of a sermon, 21.
TO SIMPLIFY a subject, the highest pulpit-excellence, 359.
Sin, the only formidable in nature, 364.
Sine-cures, encourage idleness, 325.
Single eye, what, 364.
Sinigaglia, Bishop, his convenient method of creed-making,

380.
Exancos, what it means, 106, 107.
Smallbrooke, Bishop, wrote well against deism, 318.
Smalridge, Bishop, example from him, 387.
Smectymnuus, scout the cant No bishop-No king, 432.
Snape, Dr. example from him, 409.
Sobriety of preaching, what, 15.
Social religion, on what founded, 243.
Socinians, who, 311.
Their notion of the use of reason in religion, 152, 153.

Socinians,

112.

Socinians, how they argue on Phil. ii. 6. 189.
Socrates, felt an inapitude to the study of natural religion,

A babe compared with S. Paul, 371, 372.

Censures poetical style, 204.
Solomon, book of the acts of, what, 145.

Said to understand transubftantiation, 147.
Song of the three children, curious expositions of, 339, 340:
Sophocles, how he used the word bades, 66.
South, Dr. a pulpit-punfter, 18.
Spanheim, what he thought of the Bogomiles, 291.
Speculation and practice, beft in union, 401.
Spencer, wrote on the precious stones mentioned in fcrip.

ture, 172.
Spirituality of the law, what, 130.
To Spiritualize, requires great caution, 51.
Spon, his account of the Genevan intolerance at the refor-

mation, 352.
Sponsors. See Godfat bers.
Sports, book of. See Lord's-day.
Sprat, Bishop, examples from him, 419.
Stackhouse, collected the arguments against Deism into a

narrow compass, 318.
Stillingfleet, his rule of discuffing mysteries, 119. 306,

307
Stoicks, what they thought of God, and providence, 121.

367.
Stuarts, the fatal influence of their arbitrary reigns on reli-

gion, 208. 426, &c.
Study, necessary to a preacher, 95.
Style. See fcripture, Paul, John, &c.
Suarez, his notion of tradition, 115.
Subdivision, how to use, 85, 86.
Subscription to human articles of faith, none in the primi.

tive church, 181.
No religion in it, 245.
Injurious to society, 247.

Suppresses free inquiry, 268.
Succeffion, canonical, a vain attempt to prove, 178, 179.
Suicer, his sense of oranpos, 107.
Superstition, 218, 219. 253. 255, 256.
Supremacy, all over conscience inadmisible on protestant

principles, 317: 429.
Vol. I.

Surplice,

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Surplice, poor arguments for the use of the, 246.
Swadling-clothes, odd account of, 304.
Swell in theology, what, 236, 237.
Swiss, fuperftition, 254:

Bad canon of preaching, 209.
Sydenham, his fermon at the dedication of an organ,

393, 394.
Syllepfis, what, 423.
Syllogism, its use and abuse, 70.
Symbolical theology, what, 168.
Syncategorematica. See conagnificative.
Systems, the best, 344.

T
Tacitus, why thought obfcure by some, 292.
Talmuds, ferve to elucidate scripture, 320, 321.
Tafe, effential to a good preacher, 378.

Lord Shaftsbury's notion of, 377.
Taswell, Dr. his puerile reasoning, 244, &c.
Temporal posterity, how ministers should treat this delicate

subject, 280, 281.
Tenison, Archbishop, on idolatry, 183.
Terence, quoted, 353.
Terms. See simple- fcripture-particles, &c.
'Tertullian quoted, 286, 308.
Tefmar, examples from him, 210, 211.
Text, the original, whether corrupted, 105.

The origin of taking one to preach from, I.

Too many quoted obscure a subject, -402.
Textuary, a good one, 403,

A mere, not a good expositor of scripture, 402.
Textual preaching, two extremes in it, 210.
Thecla, wrote the Alexandrian manuscript, 289.
Theodoret, referred to, 311.
Theophilus, of Antioch, on believing, 341.
Theophylact, reproves human invencions in religion, 219.
Thefaurus, Emanuel, observes two extremes in compofition,

236.

Thesauri. See Antiquities.
Thefis, what, 366.
Thorn in the flesh, S. Paul's, various opinions of, 198:
Tillotfon, Archbishop, a smooth ecclefiaftical politician, 426.

His duplicity in reasoning, 218.
Taxed with debaling revealed religion, 119.

Titlos,

Titles, appellative, how to discuss, 293.

of psalms, vain attempts to expound, 294.

Of fermens, sometimes satires on the sermons, 413, 414.
Titus, Bishop, moralizes genealogies, 330.
Toleration, Universal, on what principles founded, 247.

281.
General design of protestants, 227,
Torne, Abbe, his account of the Pentateuch, 139.

Of the mosaick ceconomy, 133, 134.

Censures persecution, 148.
Tovey, Dr. his account of tolerating the Jews in Oliver's

time, 281, 282.
Traditions, what in the papal church, 114, 115.

What in the English episcopal church, 399.
Trent, council of, ridiculed by protestants, 380.
Trinity, 307

Beveridge's account of, 17.
Tropes, use and abuse, 397, 398.
Tuckney, Dr. his prayer before his divinity lectures, 96.
Turner, his account of the charge of ignorance brought

against primitive christians, 186.
Turnebus, his account of Roman alliances, 328.
Turretin, his ļiberal sentiments, 227.
His manner of treating of temporal prosperity, 180,

281.
A great divine, because a plain one, 359.

Referred to, 41!:
Types, how to discuss, 50.
Tyndal, how he attacked christianity, 318.

U
Uniformity of religion, imposible, 233.
Union, religious, what, 242.

Means of procuring it, 233.

Universal, desirable, 226, 227.
Utility of subject, what, 379.
Urfin, wrote on scripture-trees, &c. 172.
Usher, Archbishop, his sense of hades, 66,
How he pleads for a popular use of scripture, 882.

V
Vain-glory detestable in a preacher, 235, &c.
Vander Meulen, his account of Adam's rib, 435.

Variety,

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