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Books Books 1 - 10 of 103 on For it is with the mysteries of our religion as with wholesome pills for the sick,....
" For it is with the mysteries of our religion as with wholesome pills for the sick, which swallowed whole have the virtue to cure, but chewed, are for the most part cast up again without effect. "
The Calamities and Quarrels of Authors: With Some Inquiries Respecting Their ... - Page 286
edited by - 1868
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The Edinburgh Review: Or Critical Journal, Volume 165

1887
...which faith only ' and not reason can touch.' He treats it indeed with coarse humour, when he says that 'it is with the mysteries of ' religion as with wholesome pills for the sick ; which swal' lowed whole have the virtue to cure ; but chewed, are for ' the most part cast up again without...
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Specimens of English Prose Writers: From the Earliest Times to the Close of ...

George Burnett - Authors, English - 1807
...not comprehensible, nor fall under any rule of natural science. For it is with the mysteries of our religion, as with wholesome pills for the sick, which...are for the most part cast up again without effect. * * * * Seeing * * miracles now cease, we have no sign left, whereby to acknowledge the pretended revelations,...
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Specimens of English prose-writers, from the earliest times to the close of ...

George Burnett - 1807
...not comprehensible, nor fall under any rule of natural science. For it is with the mysteries of our religion, as with wholesome pills for the sick, which...are for the most part cast up again without effect. * * * * Seeing * * miracles no\y cease, we have no sign left, whereby to acknowledge the pretended...
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Specimens of English Prose Writers: From the Earliest Times to the ..., Volume 3

George Burnett - English prose literature - 1807
...not comprehensible, nor fall under any rule of natural science. For it is with the mys^ teries of our religion, as with wholesome pills for the Sick, which...chewed, are for the most part cast up. again without eft'ect. * * * * Seeing * * miracles now cease, we have no sign left, whereby to acknowledge the pretended...
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Parker and Marvell. D'Avenant and a club of wits. The paper wars of the ...

Isaac Disraeli - Authors, English - 1814
...passage in Hobbes, to which I allude, is in "The Leviathan," c. 32. He there says, sarcastically, " It te with the Mysteries of Religion, as with wholesome...whole, have the virtue to cure ; but, chewed, are lor the most part cast up again without effect." Hobbes is often a wit : he was much pleased with this...
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An essay on the holy eucharist, or, A refutation of the Hoadlyan scheme of it

Henry Card - Lord's Supper - 1814 - 78 pages
...with the mysteries of our Religion, as with wholesome pills fur the sick ; which swallowed whole, have virtue to cure, but chewed, are, for the most part, cast up without effect." Sec Leviathan, chap. 32, p. 195. It is somewhat curious, that while we are accustomed...
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A dissertation on the sacrament of the Lord's supper

Henry Card - Lord's Supper - 1820 - 205 pages
...the appearance of mystery* is der any rule of natural science. For it is with the mysteries of our religion, as with wholesome pills for the sick ; which, swallowed whole, have virtue to cure, but chewed, are, for the most part, cast up without effect." Leviathan, chap. 32. p....
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The history of moral science, Volume 1

Robert Blakey - Ethics - 1833
...fall under any rule of natural science. For it is with the mysteries of our religion, as with whole pills for the sick, which swallowed whole, have the...for the most part, cast up again without effect." * His religious views contained in his " De Give" and " Leviathan" so far as they are brought forward...
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The Charge of Ignorance and Misrepresentation Proved Against George B ...

Charles Wentworth Upham - 1834 - 14 pages
...it was " with the mysteries of our Religion as with wholesome pills for the sick, which swalloieed whole, have the virtue to cure ; but chewed, are for the most part cast up again without effect." The above syllogism of Messrs. " A Lo" ver of Cudworth and Truth," (" for they are many") faithfully...
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The English Works of Thomas Hobbes of Malmesbury, Volume 3

Thomas Hobbes, Thucydides, Homer - Philosophy - 1839 - 11 pages
...not comprehensible, nor fall under any rule of natural science. For it is with the mysteries of our religion, as with wholesome pills for the sick ; which...are for the most part cast up again without effect, what it iť to But by the captivity of our understanding, is not captivate the ... , . ,, .. , understandins-...
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