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Canaanites, their extirpation by the Israelites considered, v.
44-48, 116–123.

Candour, spurious, ii. 46, 47; iii. 258; iv. 248: genuine, 387.
Canon, of scripture, how established, v. 235-242: scriptural
canons by which to judge of attending public amusements,
&c. x. 367, 369.

Cards, playing at, x. 370.

Carleton, Sir Dudley, ambassador from James I. to the Dutch,
viii. 532, 536: his papers, 548, 549.

Carnal-policy, town of, (P) iii. 47.

Castles of Moses, Jesus, and Mohammed, (C) ix. 30, 251, 253.
Catechism, church, doctrine of on baptism, vii. 370, 371: on
the extent of redemption, viii. 227–229.

Catechizing of Christiana's children, (P) iii. 415–419.
Caution, Mount, (P) iii. 259.

Cave, Dr., on Justin Martyr, viii. 267: on Tertullian, 272: on
Origen, 273: on Augustine, 344.

Centuriators, Magdeburgensian, viii. 198.

Ceremonies, Jewish, their origin and intention, ii. 175, 176:
view taken of them by those who reject the atonement, 175,
176.

Certificate, Christian's, (P) iii. 89-91, 95, 328: Littlefaith's,

270: Christiana's, 340.—See Roll.

Chalmers, Dr., on inferring doctrines from the attributes of God,
viii. 267: on submission to scripture, 336.
Character, sacrifice of, for religion's sake, i. 59-65, 90: adapt-
ing instructions to, 253, 254: the Christian, Essay on, ii.
348-388: summary of, i. 319, 320: to what sort the pro-
mises are made, 515, 552: of those who have received, and
those who have rejected the scriptures, ii. 9: of mankind
agrees with the testimony of scripture, 19: of the divine
Being, as given in scripture, 53-58; it is carefully to
be distinguished from that of false gods, 46-49: of Christ,
its perfection, 22, 23: it is the only perfect human character
that has been delineated, v. 182: altered views of our own,
produced by knowledge of the law and glory of God, iv. 33,
50 discrimination of, at the day of judgment, 183–186.
Charity, true and false, ii. 99; iv. 248 of those, who think ill
of the spiritual state of men vindicated, ii. 99; vi. 7-9,
342-346: without judgment, leads to important errors, iii.
169 to the poor enforced, v. 375, 441, 484, &c.: conver-
sation of, with Christian, (P) iii. 113-115: Mount, (P) 518.
Charles I, his times, viii. 355, 356.

Charlotte, Princess, sermon on her death, vi. 553-580: her
prospects, and the expectations of the nation respecting her,
565, 566 her death, 567: the grief occasioned by it, 568:
the event a public correction, 569: a sinful omission with
respect to her, 576.

Charms, magical, unlawful, ii. 67.

Cheerfulness, duty of cultivating, ii. 82.
Xespotovéw, remarks on the word, ix. 561.
Children, storing their memories, i. 10: sins of parents visited
on, ii. 72: duties of to parents, 77, 404-406: should be
corrected and taught submission while young, 408; x.
376-381: pains taken with them not lost, even where no
present success appears, iii. 337, 338: duty of instructing
them in religion, 415-419; iv. 37-40: to be early com-
mended to the Lord by prayer, iii. 507, 508: seeking riches for
them, iv. 232: in what sense" holy," (1 Cor. vii.) viii. 572:
reflections on the birth of, x. 181-184: on Solomon's maxims
concerning the education of, 373-381: their early account-
ableness, 538.

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Christ on the meditation of his sufferings, i. 218-220; iv.
404-406: more and more 66
precious to the Christian as
he" grows in grace," i. 315, 316, 320; ii. 286: his acting
by commission from the Father, and doing his will, i. 350:
evidence of his resurrection, ii. 13-17: perfection of his cha-
racter, 22, 23: proofs of his Deity, 109-132: essential im-
portance of that doctrine, 133-151: in what sense inferior
to the Father, 108, 153: his mediatorial office, 155–171:
his fitness for the office of Mediator, 163–167: his merits
and atonement, 172-191: his sufferings what and how
limited, 183 necessity of his righteousness, as well as atone-
ment, 183: his exaltation and intercession, 192-210: his
high priesthood, 194-201: his mediatorial kingdom, 202-
206: his prophetical office, 206, 207: he cannot be received
in one office, and rejected in another, 207-209: the "righ-
teousness" of believers by imputation, 223: their joy, 147,
148: the great source of their happiness in heaven, 148–150:
their life and strength, 104, 324, 345: their love to him, 125,
242, 360: his coming to judgment, 486-492; iv. 167-173:
the affections required towards him the same that are due to God,
ii. 142-148, 360:-represented by the Gate,' (P) iii. 63: ac-
ceptance of him, 63, 64: how revealed' to the soul, (P) 176,
177, 296-298, 305, 306: effects of such a revelation, 297: his
merits sufficient for all, though effectual for those only who be-
lieve, 380: his four kinds of righteousness, (P) 390: being “in
him," and united to him, iv. 120-126: his kingdom, 149-155:
submission to him, 155–158: his example teaches content-
ment, 220, 221; and moderation, 356-358: his nativity,
336-341: the song of angels on that event, 341-356: his
bearing our sins, 397-399: in what sense he "takes away
the sin of the world," 400-402: lessons taught by his suf-
ferings, 407-414: his Deity proved by his resurrection, 431,
432: his love to sinners, 547, 560: "To live is Christ," illus-
trated, vi. 378-388:-unlimited extent of his atonement, i.
340, 350—354; viii. 5, 6: as consistent with the design of
his coming, that the elect only should be saved, as that those

only who believe and obey should be saved, 153, 154:—what
has been the effect and use' of his coming, (in answer to the
Jews,) ix. 219-225: (see Messiah and Jesus :) his personal
reign on earth not to be expected, 257: on "doing all in his
name," x. 184—191.,

Christian, (P.) his distress on account of his burden, iii. 29—32 :
directed by Evangelist, 34: pursued by Obstinate and Pli-
able, 36: falls into the Slough of Despond, 41: meets Worldly
Wiseman, 47: turns aside to go to Legality, 54: met and re-
proved by Evangelist, 55-62: admitted at the Wicket Gate,
65: entertained by the Interpreter, 71-87: loses his burden
at the cross, 88: ascends the hill Difficulty, 97: sleeps in
the Arbour and loses his roll, 98: returns and recovers it,
100-102: entertained at the house Beautiful, 107-121:
descends into the Valley of Humiliation, 122: meets Apollyon,
122: his conflict with him, 129, 130, 436, 442: passes through
the Valley of the Shadow of Death, 134-144: overtakes
Faithful, 147: exposes Talkative, 166-171, 180: he and
Faithful overtaken by Evangelist, 182: arrive at Vanity, 186:
their persecutions there, 192-208: he is joined by Hopeful,
209: tempted by Demas, 225: he and Hopeful turn into By-
path Meadow, 237: are taken by Giant Despair, and confined
in Doubting Castle, 241: their escape, 252: they are enter-
tained at the Delectable Mountains, 254-263; ensnared by
the Flatterer, 280; pass over the Enchanted Ground, 287—
314 arrive in the country of Beulah, 314: cross the Black
River, and enter the Celestial City, 319-328: reports of,
after his death, 333, 531: his ancestors, 475.-His tempta-
tions too strongly painted, 27; probably with reference to
the author's own experience, 27, 321.

Christiana, (P) Sagacity's account of her and her sons, iii. 334-
354 her distress, 337: her dream, 338: visited by Secret,
339: by Timorous and Mercy, 343, 346: sets out on pilgri-
mage, with her four sons and Mercy, 349: passes the Slough
of Despond, 353: admitted at the Wicket Gate, 355: as-
saulted, 364: entertained by the Interpreter, 369-387:
attended on her journey by Greatheart, 388: arrives at the
Cross, 389 ascends the hill Difficulty, 399: entertained at
the house Beautiful, 409-433: passes through the Valley of
Humiliation, 435-443; and through the Valley of the Shadow
of Death, 443-453: entertained by Gaius, 474-493: arrives
at Vanity, and is entertained there by Mnason, 498-506:
comes to the River of the Water of Life, 507: entertained at
the Delectable Mountains, 514-522: crosses the Enchanted
Ground, 532-540: arrives at the country of Beulah, 544:
is summoned to the Celestial City, 546: prepares to go, 547:
her address to her children and companions, 548, 549: passes
the Black River, and is received into the city, 550.
Christianity, evidences of, ii. 5-27; iv. 417-430: danger of

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rejecting, or neglecting it, 143-147, 152-154: the avowed
disbelief of it would make little change in the conduct of many
professed Christians, 536, 537: its nature and tendency illus-
trated, v.260-275: its actual effects 265, 266; vi. 24, 25: the
most powerful promoter of civilization, v. 589, 590: doubtful
whether its sphere extended or contracted within the last
1500 years, vi. 28: neglecting to extend it a national sin of
this country, 33: zeal for its propagation urged, 33-36:
change of sentiments and practice as to its propagation, 183
-185: what has been its use' in the world, (in answer to
a Jewish objection,) ix. 219–224: its success contrasted with
that of Mohammedism, as to the state of the countries in which
it was first propagated, ix. 226-230; the nature of the religion,
230-241; and the means of its propagation, 241-250: an
important advantage which it possesses over the religion of
Moses, in point of evidence, 304, 305.

Christians, sincere, the only true patriots, v. 406: it should be
known how serious apprehensions they entertain for the spi-
ritual safety of many with whom they converse, vi. 343-346:
primitive, their zeal, 33, 34: primitive and modern, their dif-
ferent circumstances, and the different ways in which they
should be addressed, vii. 390-399: in what way and on
what principles, they are addressed in the apostolic epistles,
390-399, 497-499; viii. 76: whether said to be elect, with-
out regard to their obedience, (R) 46-50: whether elect to
salvation, 45, 49: true, marks of their character, x. 48, 49.
-See Believers.

Christmas, sermon for, iv. 335-361: observance of, 360, 361.
Chronicles, remarks on the Books of, v. 140-149.

Chrysostom, on the necessity of a little' exertion in religion,

vi. 174-180: on baptismal regeneration, 339: on the salva-
tion of the thief, 528: on fate, viii. 263, 264: remarks on,
vii. 164, 165; viii. 264, 298-302.

Church, militant and triumphant, ii. 311: of Christ, its present
state, and the changes which would be made by the pouring
out of the Holy Spirit upon it, iv. 446-454: its divisions,
duty respecting them, v. 405, 406: its purification must make
way for its extension, 482: difference between the primitive
and the present state of, and corresponding difference in the
way in which it should be addressed, vii. 390-399, 497-
499; viii. 46, 52, 54, 58, 70, 76.

of England, her doctrine concerning the extent of re-
demption, i. 340, 350-354; viii. 5, 6: increased hostility of
the unsound against the sound part of, no bad symptom, v.
547, 548 her doctrine concerning baptism and regeneration
considered, vii. 356-408: service for infants, 366--371; for
adults, 372-375: Articles on baptism, 376: Catechism on
the sacraments, 380-382: Confirmation service, 382-384:
Homilies and Collects on regeneration, 385-389: summary
of her doctrines, 231-237, 360-363; differences between

her doctrine and that of Calvin, 315-320: whether she is
endangered equally by schism and enthusiasm as by infidelity
and atheism, (R) viii. 237, 238: at least as much in danger
from Anticalvinists, as from Calvinists, 244, 245: her dangers
from within more than from without, 373-376: impolicy
with which her affairs are too often conducted, 374, 375:-
Letters on conformity to, ix. 531-591: whether the church
is unscriptural,' 533: oaths falsely said to be required of her
ministers, 537: advantages of, 542: excellence of her liturgy,
345, 346 funds of, on no ground belong to those out of whose
estates they may be paid, 555, 556, 624: whom she acknow-
ledges as ministers, 572-574: who are her true friends, x.
426.-Application of the term church, ix. 570-572.
Cicero, defects of his morality, v. 270, 271: countenanced gla-
diatorial shews, 270: his distinction between maledicere and
accusare, viii. 165: on fate, 260, 261: on crucifixion, x. 230.
Circumcision, its analogy to baptism', ii. 465; vii. 317-319,
353, 407: a sacrament, 319: Rabbi Crooll's views of, ix. 78,
376, 377.

Circumspection, Christian, i. 299-304.
City, Celestial, (P) iii. 316, 323–326.
Civility, Mr., (P) iii. 52, 53, 61.

Civilization, plea that it must precede Christianity, v. 589, 590.
Clear, Mount, (P) iii. 262.

Clemens Alexandrinus, remarks on, viii. 270, 271.

Clement, reformer, on baptism and regeneration, vii. 412: ex-

tracts from, viii. 395,

Clergy, suggestions to, i. 15, 16, 27, 28, 33, 34, 51, 52, 106,
107; viii. 245-247; on subscriptions, orders, and livings,
v. 352, 353: that they are gentlemen by profession, a senti-
ment greatly abused, iii. 227, 228: distinction to be made
among, v. 79; vii. 274, 275; x. 362, 497: provision for, v.
80, 81; x. 622-626: association among, occasioned by the
state of the times, 468, 495, 536; dissolved, 550, 551: what
sort of authority belongs to them, vi. 439, 440: whence so
great a difference in the regard paid to certain classes of,
462, 463.-See Ministers, and Evangelical.
Clerc, Le, on the Fathers, viii. 269.

Collects, observation on arguments drawn from, viii. 134, 135.
Comfort, religious, genuine and false, i. 323-325; iii. 90: of
the promises, how to be appropriated, i. 515: conveyed to the
humble, while the presumptuous are repressed, 550: how to
be applied, iii. 34, 57, 58, 63, 358: difference between that of
the young convert and that of the established Christian, 70,
89, 278; vii. 254: source of genuine, iii. 88, 89, 103, 133,
134: not in itself a ground of confidence, or proof of accept-
ance, 300 not to be too hastily administered, 424: true and
false grounds of, iv. 56-59: effects of genuine illustrated by
the case of Isaiah, 59-63.

Comforter, title of the Holy Spirit, ii. 284.

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