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Luke vi. 37
Forgive, and ye shall be forgiven.
Luke ix. 56.
Ecclesiastes 1. 18.
300 S E R M 0 N XXXI.
Psalm iv. 4. Stand in awe and fin not : commune with your own heart, and in your chamber, and be fill.
310 SERMON XXXII.
Hebrews 1. 14. Are they not all ministring spirits, fent forth to minister for them who shall be heirs of salvation ?
321 S E R M ON XXXIII.
Matthew XIX. 24. It is easier for a camel to go through the eye of a needle, than for a rich man to enter into the kingdom of God.
332 SERMON XXXIV.
Psalm XLII. 14. Why art thou so vexed, O my soul, and why art thou so difquieted with me?
355 S E R M ON XXXVI.
Mark X. 38.
Ecclesiastes 11. I. I said in my heart, go to now; I will prove thee with mirth, therefore enjoy pleasure, and behold! this also is---Vanity. 378
S E R M ON XXXVIII.
Psalm xvIII, 25, 26.
thou shalt be perfect. With the clean thou fralt be clean,
On a future State.
1 Corinthians xv. 19. If in this life only we have hope in Christ, we are of all men molt miferable.
400 S E R M ON XL. On the Uncertainty of human Happiness.
Proverbs XXVII. i. Boft not thyself of to-morrow, for thou knowest not what a day may bring forth.
410 SER Μ Ο Ν XLI.
On Pride and Self-conceit.
Proverbs XVI. 5. Every one that is proud in heart is an abomination to the Lord.
S E R M 0 N XLII.
Matthew v. 20.
Scribes and Pharisees, ye fall in no wise enter into the
441 SERMON XLIV. On following the Multitude.
Exodus XXIII. 2. Thou shalt not follow a multitude to do evil.
450 SER M Ο Ν XLV.
2 Timothy iv. 5. Watch thou in all things.
1 Thessalonians v. 6. Let us not sleep as do others, but let us watch and be sober. 458
S E R M ON XLVI.
Psalm CXXXIX. 2.
467 SERMON XLVII.
Luke xil. 1. Beware ye of the leaven of the Pharisees, which is hypocrisy. 477
S E R M O N XLVIII.
On the Sacrament.
Corinthians XI. 24. This do in remembrance of me.
S E R M O N S
ON THE HISTORY OF JOSEPH.
S E R M O N I.
GENESIS XXXIX. 2.
The Lord was with Ifeph.
tive histories recorded in the Old Tef. tament, there is not perhaps one from whence so much useful knowledge may be drawn, as from the narration now before us; wherein the circumstances are so peculiarly intereft. ing, the distress so exquisite, the escapes fo miraculous, the consequences so unexpected, and at the same time fo desirable; the whole so feelingly and fo pathetically described, as to merit our repeated notice, and to call for our perpetual admiration. I intend therefore to lay before you, as briefly as possible, A