Imatges de pàgina
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315

316

Hymn.-Faith, Hope, and Charity

Mediation.—Reason.—Meeting-place of Souls.—Mind.—Thought.

-God's Will.—Deception.-Freedom of Thought.-Ignorance.

-Influence

Life.- Preachers should be Natural.—The Bible.-Christ a Restorer.

- Death.—Tenderness.—Preaching.–Solitude.- Preachers
Joy.-Love.—Hope.—The Little.—The Soul.—Retribution.-De-

votion.—The Freshness of the Bible.—Sin.-Inward Disunion.
-Seasons.—Winter.—Silence.—The Hidden Spirit of Retri-
bution.—The Progress of the Soul.—Thought.—Holiness.-
The Death of the Good.—Heaven.-All Worlds Inhabited by
Spirits.- Numerical Force.- Verbosity

-

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HOMILETICAL HINTS.

BY THOMAS BAROW.

164

166

171

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5

Deut. 10

Deut. 11

Deut. 34

1 Sam. 2

1 Kings 13

2 Kings

6

Nehemiah 9

Job

14

Job

15

Job

15

Job

16

Job

17

Job

18

Psalm 8

Psalm 38

Psalm 39

Psalm 39

Psalm 40

Psalm 40

Psalm 45

Psalm 49

Psalm

50

Psalm 65

Psalm 80

Psalm 97

Psalm 119

Psalm 119

Isaiah 2

Isaiah 9

Isaiah 11

Verse. Page.

20 236

24 237

1-6 290

29 238

29 42

12

321

12 90
1-6

288
6 37

30 347

339

9 105

1-13

7

1-13 78

14-35 152

1-22 214, 272

1-16 332

4 318

4 257

1-22 70

1-13 145

7-13 210

1-5 267

6-10 327

3-5 22

11-14 244

21 318

2 167

8 307

11 304

25 359

64 305

3 219

6, 7 219

10 228

1

Joel

1

Joel

1

Joel

2

Joel

2

Joel

2

Joel

2

Joel

2

Joel

2

Joel

3

Joel

3

Joel

3

Micah

5

Habakkuk 2

Haggai 2

9

1-4

5

19, 20

1-11

12, 13

15-17

18–24

25-27

28-32

1, 2

9-17

18-21

2

20

7

38

303

310

344

306

307

24

99

230

284

32

33

35

35

110

111

113

114

172

174

240

241

242

243

298

301

302

351

353

354

26

295
248

QOGO 20 V

Book. Chap.
Zechariah

1 16 10 10 11 15 15 22

22

Mark Mark Luke Luke Luke Luke Luke Luke Luke Luke John John John John John John John John John John John Acts Acts Acts Acts Acts Acts

23
6
6
6
6
6
6
6
9
17
19
21
1
4
9
16
17
18

Verse. Page. Book. Chap.
21 171, 189, Acts

24
356 Acts

27 1 182 Romans 5 17 181 Romans 5 21 117 1 Cor. 1 42 166 1 Cor.

3 31, 32

293 1 Cor. 6
11, 12

308
1 Cor.

16
25-32 106 2 Cor. 12
22-27 183

Gal.

1
31, 32
235 Gal.

4
46 116 | Philippians 1
1-14 15 Philippians 3
15-21 85 1 Thess. 2
24-27 160 1 Thess. 4
28, 29

220 2 Thess. 3 30–36 276 1 Timothy 4 37-40 335 1 Timothy 6 66-69 297 2 Timothy 1 9 95 Titus

1 15 175 Titus

3 30 115 Titus

3
15-17 281 Hebrews 4
7 28

Hebrews 12
23 165 James
6 175 1 Peter
9 117 Jude

1
11, 12

171
Rev.

5
10 118 Rev.

12

Verse.

25 23, 24

3 1-5 23, 24 21, 22 19, 20

7 2-4 24

20 9-11 13, 14

4 13

5 16

7 12 16 5-7

8

2
25–29

26
22

Page. 297 118 304 233 318 117 297 358 310 193 297 348 171 189 129 306 359 245 289 356 168 357 248 104 318 170 219 164 181

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NOTICES OF THE PRESS. “An admirable specimen of its author's great analytical and other ability, and warrants us in saying that The Homilist must take its place among the great books of the world. The wisest thing is to obtain the work.”—The Study.

“Very few names are better known to us than that of Dr. David Thomas. And perhaps it would be difficult to mention two authors who, during the last quarter of a century, have influenced so much the pulpits of Great Britain and America, and indeed every country where the English language is spoken, as the late Robertson, of Brighton, and Dr. Thomas, of Stockwell. These two in their works are a kind of public property of all denominations alike, Conformists as well as Nonconformists. You can generally tell, when you see a volume of any author's works on a table, to what denomination the family belongs; but when you see Robertson's sermons or any of Dr. Thomas's works, you have not the slightest clue as to what denomination the family belongs, whether they are Cons or Noncons. The productions of the Churchman from Brighton are read with delight by Dissenters; and, on the other hand, the Dissenter from Stockwell is read and studied with pleasure by Churchmen --The Banner.

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A HOMILY

ON

The Limits of Forbearance.

SCHLEIERMACHER, VII.

VERY one who asserts that he loves justice

and order must also admit that he cherishes the wish that everything in the world went according to merit. The farther we look

around us, the more we find to compel the conviction that the time when this will be the

usual course of things is immensely distant. But we are not for this reason to calmly resign ourselves to things as they are, or we shall act in opposition to the purposes of God. Let us rather follow the inner voice, and treat men uniformly, at least in our own sphere, according to their merits. No doubt we shall be variously hindered, even by that which must be to us most sacred. The judge must often wrong the innocent, because the letter of the law is against them; the superior must often reward actions which he knows were suggested by passion or selfishness; the subordinate must often minister to pride, luxury, and unscrupulous ambition : these sad cases occur very frequently in human life. But beyond this sphere there is another and a freer; and it is precisely this in which we may satisfy ‘our sense of justice. We

VOL. XXXIV.

B

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