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CEREMONIAL law superseded by Christ, iii. 227.
is still retained, viii. 174.
CHARACTER DESCRIBED: the Jews, ii. 184.
The infidel, 184.
The miser, 186.
The temporiser, 186.
A man in public life, his danger, vii. 198.
CHASTISEMENTS designated to excite mourning and repentance,
CHRIST the WORD, a proof of his Godhead, i. 111.
Christ would still weep over sinners, 384.
Christ a counsellor, ii. 115.
He is our reconciliation by the advocacy of his blood, 117.
He is the everlasting Father, and comforts under the fear
Various opinions of Christ, 126.
Inquiries of this kind may be put through pride-curiosi-
Christ, the brightness of the glory of God and the express
Christ accused of sedition, not by the Romans, nor by the
Christ the author and finisher of faith, iii. Pref. vi.
Christ, a supreme lawgiver, 140.
He is supremely adorable, and adored, 170.
His whole design is to make us resemble God, 412.
He is the same yesterday, to-day, and for ever, how much
He is still present with his disciples, vi. 70.
Christ's three-fold relation to God, 80.-to the apostles,
He is of the same nature with the Father, 81, 83.
His not knowing the whole truth, and the time of the day
His kingdom and exaltation, 87.
He prayed for the apostles, and their successors, 96, 100.
The duty of confessing Christ before men, vol. iv. 417.
Six reasons assigned for the slight impression, which the
CHRISTIAN RELIGION: the majesty of it, and the consequent
The amiableness of it in regard to pardon and grace, ii. 150.
Its tendency to disturb the vices of society, 209-212.
perfection, iii. Pref. xi.
Its superiority to Judaism, 464.
Christianity contrasted with Mahometanism, viii. 95, 101.
He is obliged to contend with the world in order to pre-
He is indulgent to a tender conscience, iii. 50.
His life is dependant on Christ, 60.
He lives to Christ, 71, and dies to Christ, 73.
He finds difficulties in attaining crucifixion with Christ,
He is supported in his course by six sources of consolation,
He has a cloud of witnesses for models, 170.
The difference between a Christian who enjoys heart-felt
religion, and one who does not, viii. 217.
The primitive Christians were models of charity, iv. 303.
Christians should be distinguished by love, vi. 55.
They are not of the world, 107–111.
CHRYSOSTOM: his zeal in sending out missionaries, iv. 305.
His exposition of the blasphemy against the Holy Ghost,
The CHURCH often established by the means, which tyrants
The church has often varied her situation in regard to
CICERO the powers of his eloquence in softening the heart
His gloomy notion of life, v. 323.
CLOVIS I: Conversion of that king, i. x.
His immoral life, x.
The COMFORTER; his mission proves the divinity of Jesus
COMMANDMENTS: charges to keep them, 52.
The importance of the command to love one another, 55.
hell, iv. 368, 369.
He is a fool who denies its power, iii. 371.
It founds its decisions on three principles, 373.
It is to the soul what the senses are to the body, iv. 83.
CONVERSATION must be with grace and seasoned with salt,
It must be adorned with piety, 250, with chastity, 253,
exempt from slander, in seven respects, 256, from ex-
travagant complaisance, 262, and from idle words, 263.
Three maxims of conversation, 274.
It consists in illumination and sanctification, vii. 20.
The habits of old age obstinately oppose conversion, 24.
The habit of loving God, an essential fruit of conversion,
Old habits must be counteracted, and new ones formed,
A powerful exhortation to conversion, 46, &c.
Arguments from the holy Scriptures against the delay of
Conversion by irresistible grace in our last moments, as
The instantaneous conversions of scripture characters
Those conversions had five marks of reality, which leave
CORINTHIANS puffed up above the divine laws, as appears from
their neglect to expel the incestuous man, iii. 297.
Divisions or party-spirit in the church of Corinth, v. 310.
A COURTIER: his life may be innocent, iv. 214.
A wise man will consider a court as dangerous to his sal-
He will enter on his high duties with a fixed resolution to
surmount temptations, 217.
The arduous duties of good men at court, 218.
The dangers should not induce men to desist from duty,
Reasons for retiring from court, 231, 241.
The COVENANT of grace is guarded by conditions, vii. 78 & 274.
stances only, being the same in substance, 263-266.
The ancient mode of contracting a covenant, 281.
Method of covenanting with God in the holy sacrament,
COVETOUSNESS: persons habitually guilty of this sin; and yet
CRESUS his celebrated question, What is God? which em-
On Hebrews, x. 5. A body hast thou prepared me, 213.
On 1 Sam. xxi. 438-441.
On Isa. Iv. 6. vii. 124.
On 1 Thess. iv. 13-18. viii. 9.
On the Word barac, ii. 271. It has three significations:
Glorying in the cross of Christ, 337, 338, 356.