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...... *338

V. 4
V. 6
v. 10

v. 9
v. 12

v. 3

v. 7..

*19

v. 10

1 Pet. iii. 19 ...... 225, *245|1 John iii. 8

..282
iii. 21

,*13

iii. 9 *140, 143
iii. 22
.277, 278

iii. 23

...68
iv. 1.

.187

iii. 23, 24. ..77
iv. 1, 2

.215
iii. 24..

.329
iv. 5....... ..300

iv. 1, 2.... .*120
v. 2

.333
iv. 2, 3

..160
.*85

iv. 9, 10.. .143
.290

iv. 10 .36, 364
..396

v. 1 ...27, 101, *140,
2 Pet. i. 4
.355, 358

353
i. 5-8.
.354

.78
i. 11.

.396
v. 6,8

..215
i. 20.
..9

.323
i. 21
.9, 327
v. 9

.5, 254
ii. 1 ...223, 366, *366

..6
ii. 4
..67, 369

v. 12

..395
ii. 5.
.113

..328
iii. 4
.*19

.131, 138
iii. 5

.1172 John 3
iii. 8, 10 .*150

9..

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iii. 11
.305 Jude 3.

.340, 350
1 John i. 1, 3

.10

6 .50, 67, 179
i. 3.. .354, 355

14 .*150, *352
i. 5

..5
14

.292
i. 6, 7.

.358
14, 15..

296
i. 7.

.357
25

*42
i. 8.
.369 Rev. i. 4..

.125
ii. 1...285, 328, *329

i. 5, 6
ii. 1, 2

..364
i. 7.

..233
ii. 20, 27 ...103, 332

i. 8 .124, *150
ii. 22

.,101
i. 10

.265
ii. 27

..100

i. 11..
iii. 1 .28, 53, 355

i. 11, 13, 17, 18...124
iii. 2 .28, 31, 396

i. 18

.380, 387
iii. 4

.360
ii. 8

.124
iii. 5

..167

ii. 8, 12, 18.

V. 14
v. 20

Rev. ii. 11 .... .392

iii. 1, 7, 14
iii. 14........ .215
iii. 21.

.285
iv. 8.41, *42, 125, 392
iv. 10, 11.. ....66
iv. 11...57, *131, *150
v. 5

...84
.348, *366

....280
v. 13 .*42, 143
vii. 15

....392
xi. 8.

*317
xi. 15

.283
xii. 6
xiii. 8 210, 367
xiii. 17.

*366
xiv. 10.. *352
xiv. 11

.392
xiv. 12

.9
xiv. 13. .*150
xvii. 14 *13, 97
xviii. 4

..356
xix. 6

.41
xix. 13..

.77
xix. 13, 16 .97
xix. 16. *43, 145, *150
XX. 4, 11, 12 ...... .300
xx. 6

.268

.392
xx. 13

.382
xx. 14, 15 .392
xxi. 4...

.396
xxi. 8.

.393
xxi. 14..

..76
xxii. 13

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xxii. 16...8.1, 89, 338

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INDEX OF SUBJECTS.

A.

Aristotle, his maxim, That out of nothing,
ABSOLUTION of the Church, heresy to deny nothing can be produced, refuted, 54.
it, 369.

'Appaßuv, this word explained, *330.
Adam, how many generations we are pro-

Article, prefixed or not to the word God,
bably removed from him, 62.

127.
Adon or Adonai, meaning of this name of Articles, how many in the Creed, 1.
God, 146, 149.

Ascension, that Christ ascended not into
Adoption, what it is, 28, 29; Christ not the

heaven till after his resurrection, proved,
Son of God by adoption, 140.

108; his ascension typified by the High
Adoration, due to God, 22.

Priest's entering into the Holy of Holies,
Aetius, *316.

269; necessity of believing in Christ's as.
Ainsworth's Literal Translation of the Pen. cension, 273; the effects of it, 274.
tateuch quoted, 232.

Assent, what it is, 2; difference of the
Al Koran, it teaches that God has no

manner of assent in different kinds of
Son, 136.

believers, 7.
Almighty, the notion of it, 41, 42, *42, 43;

St Augustine, his wish, 11.
three degrees of God's Almighty Power,

Authority of testimony, wherein it con-
42; how some extend the word Almighty,

sists, 4.
46; a distinction between the first and
second Almighty in the Creed, 46, 285,

B.
286; why God the Father only is called
Almighty in the Creed, 290; necessity of Baptism, available for the remission of all

believing in God as Almighty, 44, 290. sins before it, 368.
Alpha and Omega, applied to the Son as Baptism, what faith required at, *13, 32.
well as to the Father, 124.

*70, the meaning of this word, *52.
Ammonius, *56.

Basilides, *184, *202.
Anabaptists of Flanders, their heresy, 161. Belief, general notion of it, 2; of the heart,
Angels, the third heaven their proper habi 12.
tation, 50; created, ibid.

What it is to believe, 12, 15; to believe in,
Anointing, the use and design of it, 79, 80; whence this phrase had its original, and

the Anointings under the Law typified what it implies, 16, 307.
that of Christ, 92, 93; the Jews' anoint Blessed, an epithet attributed by the Jews
ing oil was hid in the days of Josiah, to the Supreme God-applied by St
98; Christ was anointed with the Holy Paul to Christ, 132, 133.
Ghost, ibid. ; This proved to be a proper Blessing, how given by the priests, 96.
and sufficient unction, 99; where see the Body, resurrection of the, 371, 380.
general reasons for anointing.

Bonosus, *173.
Anomeans, *316.

Bosom of Abraham, the meaning of this
Antidicomarianitæ, *173.

expression, *247.
Apelles, Apellitæ, *271.

Brethren of our Lord, 175.
'Amó, peculiar meaning of the preposition, Buddas, *64.
#19.

Burial, not allowed by the Roman law to
Apollinarius, Apollinarians, 187, 237, 238, persons crucified, 218; reasons of our
*157, *160, *173, *237.

Saviour's burial, with the manner of it,
Apostles, nature of their faith, 9; manner 219, 220; necessity of believing in the
of their teaching, 92.

burial of our Saviour, 222; grounds for
Arians, *120, 134, *134, *160, 187, 316, decent burial of all Christians, 223,
*331.

Burning of bodies, 223.

C.
Caligula, 22.
To call, to be called, the meaning of these

expressions in the Scriptures, 53.
Calvin, his explication of Christ's descent

into hell, 230.
Catechising before Easter very ancient, and

the reason of it, 13.
Catholic—the general meaning of the word,

and the particular sense of it when ap-
plied to the Church, 345; wherein its

Catholicism consists, 348.
Cause, necessity of a first, 19, 23, 56.
Cerdon, *64, *160, *184.
Chaldeans, their forged accounts of time,

59.
Chaldee Paraphrase, 81.-See Word of God.
Charity, motive to it, 359.
Christ, the signification of that name, 79;

the Jews expected Christ, and upon what
grounds, 81; the time of his coming as-
certained, 82; to what end Christ was
anointed, for what offices, and in what
manner, 92, 93; that Christ had a real
existence in heaven, before he was born
of the Virgin, proved, 107; Christ the
true God, 131; how Christ is born in

the Father to the Son and to the Holy

Ghost, 141.
Communion of saints with God and angels,

354, 355; with one another, 357; of
saints on earth with saints departed,
ibid. ; how saints communicate with hy.
pocrites, 356; necessity of believing the

communion of saints, 358.
Conception of Jesus by the Virgin, 164,

177.
Confession of the mouth, 12; necessity of

it, 13; practice of it useful, 14 ; every

one obliged to it, 15.
Conscience, twofold, 294; bears witness to

a future judgement, ibid. ; to the being

of a God, 22.
Contradiction, how an action may imply

it, 288.
Conversion of natures in Christ not to be

maintained, 161.
Covenant, nature of a, 370.
Creation, the oldest poets and philosophers

taught it, 51; some in after-ages denied
it upon weak arguments, ibid.; which
are there set down, ibid. ; creation de-
fined, 52; two different modes of creation,
55; why attributed to the Father, 63,
65; what uses may be drawn from the
doctrin of the creation, 65; two ways
by which heretics elude the force of
those Scriptures which ascribe the crea-

tion to Christ, 114.
Creation, one reason why we call God

Father, 26.
Creation out of nothing, 52.
Creature, God cannot receive any real bene-

fit from it, 44; how then has he made
all things for himself? 63; every crea-
ture is good, ibid.; a new creature and

new creation, what, 115.
Credible, Credibility, what it is, 2-4.
Creed, whence so called, 1; a threefold sig-

nification of it, 2; recited at baptism, and
at the administration of the Lord's Sup-
per, 13; we believe what it contains, no
otherwise than as we find it in the Scrip-

tures, 227.
Cross, the form of it, 203; the acerbity and

ignominy of it, 205.
Crucified, that the Messias was to be, 1994

201; necessity of believing that Christ
was crucified, 207; multitudes of Jews

crucified by the Romans, 208.
Crucifixion forbidden by the Christian em-

perors, 203; the death of slaves only,
206.

us, 168.

Christ, to be a Prophet, 94, 215; the Son

of David, 180; to be a Priest, 95, 215;
to be a King, 96, 216; the Son of God,

105; to be worshipped, 143.
Christians, the origin and import of that

name, 103.
Χριστός, the original meaning of this word

among the Greeks, *79.
Church, derivation of this word, 335; what

it is in the language of the New Testa-
ment, 335; the author's definition of it,
341; why called Holy, 343; in what
persons this holiness is really inherent,
344; necessity of believing in the Holy

Catholic Church, 349.
Clergy, constantly repeated the Crced to the

people, 14.
Clouds, how this word was expounded by

the Jews, 293.
Cæna pura, what it was, * 263.
To communicate with sinners in that which

is no sin, is lawful, 356.
Communication of the Divine Essence from

the Father to the Son, 135; from the
Father and the Son to the Holy Ghost,
323; difference of the manner in which
the Divine Essenceis communicated from

Eternity of God proved, 20, 49; of hell.

torments, 391; Origen's error about

them, 394.
Eternity of the world considered, 51, 58.
Eternity of matter refuted, 54.
Eudoxius, *316.
Eunomius, *138, *160, *173, *316.
Euodius, Bishop of Antioch, the author of

the name of Christians, *103.
Eusebius, *316.
Eutyches, Eutychians, 162, *162, *237.
Evident to sense, what is so, 3; to the un.

derstanding, what is so, ibid.
Expectation of the Messiah, 81.

D.
David, a type of Christ in being twice

anointed, 98; Christ himself so called,
153, 280; throne of David, how con-

tinued for evermore, ibid.
David, Christ to be descended from, 180.
Days of Christ's death, how made out to be

three, 261.
Dead. The Jews never burned the bodies

of their dead, 217; the Romans and
Grecians did, 223; why they left this

custom off, ibid.
Death, what it is, 211; opinions of the an-

cient philosophers concerning it, *211;
death of Christ necessary for more ends
than one, 215; how Christ destroys the

power of death, 282.
Deipara, 177.
Deity, notion of, 18.
Descent into hell, this article not always in

the Creed, 225; understood by some of
Christ's burialonly, 227; three Scriptures
of greatest validity to prove Christ's real
descent into hell, 227; various opinions
respecting it, 228; the most received and
reasonable notion of it, 235; the end and
design of it, with various opinions con-

cerning it, 240, 250, 251.
Devotion, a proper motive to it, 291.
Divinity of Christ proved, 120; the identity

of it with that of the Father, 126; he has
it, not of himself, but by communication
from the Father, 134; Divinity of Christ
suffered not, 187, 192; how then can we

say that God suffered? answered, 188.
Docetæ, what their heresy was, *160, *184.
Donatists, their error, 344.
Durandus, his explication of Christ's de-

scent into hell, 230.

F.
Faith, the object of it, 2, 6; the act of faith

must be applied to the object, accord
to the nature of it, 341; human faith,
what it is, 5; Divine faith, what it is,
6; how to come to the right notion of
faith, 3, 7; definition of Apostolic faith,
9; another definition of Christian faith,
12; faith, i.e. affiance in God, the grounds

of it, 290.
Faith, difference between faith and science,

3.
Father, the heathens worshipped God as

such, 26; why God is called so, ibid.;
necessity of believing in God as our
Father, 29, 33; it is a reason for our
imitation of God, 30; why Christ says
your, but never our Father, 31; God is
called Father in the Creed, with respect
chiefly to Christ, 33; how many ways he
is the Father of Christ, ibid. ; Father
denotes priority, and how, 35, 322; dif-
ference which the ancients made between
the person of the Father, and that of
the Son, 33; proper notion of the Fa-
ther, ibid. ; why in the Creed the crea-
tion of the world is peculiarly attributed
to the Father, 65; how the fathers are
to be understood when they seem to
speak of the Father, as the cause of his

own existence, *36.
Felix, *140.
First-born, law concerning the, 174.
Flood, evidence of, 61.
Footstool, how the enemies of Christ, the

Jews, and the Romans, were made his

footstool, 281.
Forgiveness of sins (see Remission) a mo-

tive to the love of God and Christ, 369;
necessity of believing the forgiveness of
sins, ibid.

E.
Earth the foundation, and heaven the roof

of the temple of God, 49.
Eclipses, not to be depended on in chrono-

logical calculations, 59.
Egyptians, their forged accounts of time,

59; they said the sun had twice risen in

the west, 60.
'Exkinola, the meaning of this word, *333.
Elipandus, *140.
Elymas, the sorcerer, *286.
Emmanuel, 71; how that prophecy, They

shall call his name Emmanuel, was ful-

filled in Christ, 71, 130.
Enemies of Christ, 281.
Epiphanes, *160.

G.
reveá, the meaning of this word, *63.
Generation, different meanings of, 26; of

the Son, 136, 139.
Gentiles, rapid conversion of, 90.
Ghost, Holy, why not the Son of God, 141;

why not the Father of Christ, 166; his
operation in the incarnation of Christ,
105, 166, 315; his personality proved,
309; and Socinian objections refuted, 311;
his Divinity proved, 314; his operations,
321; how he is distinguished from the
Father and the Son, 321; proved to pro-
ceed from the Father and the Son, 323;
the Greek and Latin Churches reconciled
about this procession, 324; the occasion
of their difference hereabout, which ended
in a schism, 325; Holy Ghost, why called
Holy, 326; his offices, 327; necessity of

believing in the Holy Ghost, 331.
Glaucius, *202.
Gnostics, *23, *170.
God, his Knowledge, Wisdom, Justice, Holi-

ness, 5; how God's Omnipotence consists
with His holiness and truth, 6; name of
God understood wheresoever belief is ex-
pressed, 16; notion and name of God, 17,
18; His existence, 18; how known to us,
ibid.; God proved to have no beginning,
19; no nation without its God, 21; all
creatures depend on God, 21; a twofold
necessity to believe a God, 22; unity of
God proved, 23; its nature, ibid.; a two-
fold necessity to believe this unity, ibid.;
God considered as the agent in creation,
55, 56; God, taken absolutely, how to be
understood, 40; often of Christ, 126; Gods,
men sometimes so called in the Scriptures,
and why, 17, 126; notion of two Gods,

one good, the other evil, confuted, 64.
Goodness of God, infinite, how it consists

with it to defer the creation so long as he
did, 57; two distinct notions of goodness,

57.
Gospel, its miraculous success, 90.
Graveclothes, what they were, *220.
Guilt, what it is, 361.

of God, 16; the most ancient of the hea-
then believed the world to have been
made, 50; their opinions of the duration

of the world, 50, 55.
Heaven and earth, in what latitude taken,

47; three heavens, and how different in
glory, 49, 272; Christ ascended into the

highest heaven, 272.
Hebrew language, no single word in it

which signifies the world, 48.
Hell, how Christ descended into it, 230;

why he could not suffer the pains of it,
230; Hell, sometimes put for the grave,
232; what the ancients understood by it,
238, 239; our Church's opinion concern-
ing what Christ did in hell, 247; how

Christ destroys the powers of hell, 282.
Helvidius, Helvidiani, *173, *175, *176.
Heracleon, *64, *160.
Heretics who taught there were two Gods,

one the author of good, the other of evil,

64.
Hermiani, *272, *386.
Hermogenes, *158, *272.
Holiness, what it denotes, when applied to

persons or things, 253; motives to holi-
ness,

358.
Holy. See Ghost, Church, Saints.
Holy of Holies, was to the Jews an emblem

of the highest heavens, 272.
Homoiousians, *316.
Homoousios, *135.
Hope, the grounds of it, 13, 267, 305.
Humility, a motive to it, 66.

I.

'Ixoús, a title given to our Saviour, *105.
Idolatry, more prevalent in the world than

Atheism, 23; what it is, 143.
Jehovah, the meaning of the word, *146;

a name attributed to Christ, 148.
Jeremiah, a spurious passage attributed to

him, 242.
Jesus, a name commonly used by the Jews,

69; the derivation and interpretation of
it, 69; Jesus proved to be the Christ, 84,

89, 92, 101.
Jesus, of the house of David, 84, 180; born

at Bethlehem, 84; born of a Virgin, 85,

172.
Impossible, what may be so to God, without

derogation of power, 287.
Incarnation, doctrine of the, 159, 165, 188.
Inferna, 226, 227.
Infinity of God, 43.

H.
Hades, 232, 239. See Hell.
Happiness of God, not to be augmented or

diminished by the creatures, 57.
Happiness, eternal, wherein it consists,395,

396.
Heathen, began every action in the name

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