Philosophical and Theological Opinions

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Classic Books Company, Apr 1, 2001
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Contents

NOTES ON WHITAKERS ORIGIN OF ARIANISM DISCLOSED
449
NOTES ON OXLEE ON THE TRINITY AND INCARNATION 1827
457
NOTES ON A BARRISTERS HINTS ON EVANGELICAL PREACHING 1810
464
NOTES ON DAVISONS DISCOURSES ON PROPHECY 1825
504
NOTES ON IRVINGS BENEZRA 1821
512
NOTES ON NOBLES APPEAL 1827
522
FENELON ON CHARITY
527
NOTE ON A SERMON ON THE PREVALENCE OF INFIDELITY AND ENTHUSIASM BY WALTER BIRCH BD
528

HEINRICHSS COMMENTARY ON THE APOCALYPSE
118
LIFE OF BISHCP HACKET
121
NOTES ON JEREMY TAYLOR
140
NOTES ON THE PILGRIMS PROGRESS
252
NOTES ON SELECT DISCOURSES BY JOHN SMITH
266
NOTES ON LUTHERS TABLE TALK
269
NOTES ON THE LIFE OF ST TERESA 1812
309
NOTES ON BURNETS LIFE OF BISHOP BEDELL1810
313
NOTES ON BAXTERS LIFE OF HIMSELF1820
316
NOTES ON LEIGHTON
364
NOTES ON SHERLOCKS VINDICATION OF THE DOCTRINE OF THE TRINITY
381
DIVINITY
404
NOTES ON SKELTON1825
427
NOTES ON ANDREW FULLERS OALVINISTIC AND SOCINIAN SYSTEMS EXAMINED AND COMPARED 1801
445
NOTES ON LETTERS FROM SPAIN BY DON LETJCADIO DOBLADO
530
NOTE ON SOUTHEYS OMNIANA GIFT OF TONGUES
533
NOTES ON THE MISCELLANEOUS WORKS OF ROBERT ROBINSON IN FOUR VOLUMES
534
DEFINITION OF MIRACLE
543
NOTE ON THEOLOGICAL LECTURES OF BENJAMIN WHEELER DD
544
ASGILLS ARGUMENT
545
DEATH AND GROUNDS OF BELIEF IN A FUTURE STATE
551
RELIGION
552
THE APOSTLES CREED
554
EVIDENCES OF CHRISTIANITY
555
ESSAY ON FAITH
557
TO ADAM STEINMETZ K
565
CONFESSIONS OF AN INQUIRING SPIRIT
569

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Common terms and phrases

Popular passages

Page 16 - Thou shalt not make to thyself any graven image, nor the likeness of any thing that, is in heaven above, or in the earth beneath, or in the water under the earth. Thou shalt not bow down to them, nor worship them...
Page 35 - That which doth assign unto each thing the kind, that which doth moderate the force and power, that which doth appoint the form and measure, of working, the same we term a law.
Page 25 - Out of the mouth of babes and sucklings hast thou ordained strength because of thine enemies, that thou mightest still the enemy and the avenger.

About the author (2001)

Born in Ottery St. Mary, England, in 1772, Samuel Taylor Coleridge studied revolutionary ideas at Cambridge before leaving to enlist in the Dragoons. After his plans to start a communist society in the United States with his friend Robert Southey, later named poet laureate of England, were botched, Coleridge instead turned his attention to teaching and journalism in Bristol. Coleridge married Southey's sister-in-law Sara Fricker, and they moved to Nether Stowey, where they became close friends with William and Dorothy Wordsworth. From this friendship a new poetry emerged, one that focused on Neoclassic artificiality. In later years, their relationship became strained, partly due to Coleridge's moral collapse brought on by opium use, but more importantly because of his rejection of Wordworth's animistic views of nature. In 1809, Coleridge began a weekly paper, The Friend, and settled in London, writing and lecturing. In 1816, he published Kubla Kahn. Coleridge reported that he composed this brief fragment, considered by many to be one of the best poems ever written lyrically and metrically, while under the influence of opium, and that he mentally lost the remainder of the poem when he roused himself to answer an ill-timed knock at his door. Coleridge's The Rime of the Ancient Mariner, Christabel, and his sonnet Ozymandias are all respected as inventive and widely influential Romantic pieces. Coleridge's prose works, especially Biographia Literaria, were also broadly read in his day. Coleridge died in 1834.

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