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Acts affirm altogether Antt Arian Aristotle avpeiv Bengel Beza Christ Christian Church Cicero Clement of Alexandria cloth connexion crown Demosthenes Deut Diogenes Laertius distinction divine doubt Edition employed ethical etiam evil express fact Father fiev Flacius Illyricus God's Greek heathen Hebrew Holy honour implied intended Jewish John John iv John xxi Josephus language Latin Latin language Legg Lord Luke Mace Matt meaning ment merely moral nobler observed occasion once passage Paul Phil Philo Plato Plutarch Polybius Price $1 Price 75 cents qualia quam quia quod quse rebuked rendered Scripture sense Septuagint sins sive SovXos spirit synonyms Tacitus temple Testament things tion translators true truth vaos Version viii Vulgate Wisd word occurs Xenophon xviii xxii xxiii xxvii
Page 183 - our Lord's rebuke to the discourteous Pharisee, " My head with oil thou didst not anoint, but this woman hath anointed my feet with ointment
Page 269 - 25. Tom Moore's Suppressed Letters. Notes from the Letters of Thomas Moore to his Music-Publisher, James Power (the publication of which was suppressed in London), with an Introductory Letter from Thomas Crofton Croker, Esq., FSA With four Engravings on steel. 12mo, cloth. Price $1 50. Fifty Years in Both Hemispheres; or, Reminiscences of a Merchant's Life. By Vincent
Page 233 - heathen idolatries he characterizes as being "adorned With gay religions full of pomp and gold." Paradise Lost, bi And our Homilies will supply many more: thus in that Against Peril of Idolatry: " Images used for no religion, or superstition rather, we mean of none worshipped, nor in danger to be worshipped of any, may be suffered.
Page 224 - Night's: candles are burnt out, and jocund Day Stands tiptoe on the misty mountain tops.
Page 198 - If any man see his brother sin a sin which is not unto death, he shall ask
Page 155 - Nay, my sons, for it is no good report that I hear " (1 Sam. ii. 24); indeed, of Eli it is expressly
Page 165 - That which is here meant by stultiloquy or foolish speaking is the 'lubricum verbi,' as St. Ambrose calls it, the ' slipping with the tongue' which prating people often suffer, whose discourses betray the vanity of their spirit, and discover ' the hidden man of the heart.'
Page 181 - of the soul; he that wants it hath a maimed mind, and with Jacob sinew-shrunk in the hollow of his thigh, must needs halt. Nor is it good to converse with such as cannot be angry.