Analogy of Religion, Natural and Revealed, to the Constitution and Course of Nature, 1736
1736. If the reader should meet here with anything which he had not before attended to, it will not be in the observations upon the constitution and course of nature, these being all obvious; but in the application of them, in which, though there is nothing but what appears to Mr. Butler of some real weight, and therefore of great importance. Yet the reader will observe several things, which will appear to him of very little, if he can think things to be of little importance, which are of any real weight at all, upon such a subject as religion. The proper force of the following treatise lies in the whole general analogy considered together. Added are two brief dissertations of personal identity, and of the nature of virtue. Due to the age and scarcity of the original we reproduced, some pages may be spotty, faded or difficult to read. Written in Old English.
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Deity and Domination: Images of God and the State in the Nineteenth and ...
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