A Treatise on Christian Doctrine; Compiled from the Holy Scriptures Alone

TheClassics.us, 2013 - 252 sivua
This historic book may have numerous typos and missing text. Purchasers can usually download a free scanned copy of the original book (without typos) from the publisher. Not indexed. Not illustrated. 1825 edition. Excerpt: ...my righteous servant justify many; for he shall bear their iniquities. Rom. iii. 25. to be a propitiation through faith in his blood, to declare his righteousness. v. 9. being now justified by his blood. 2 Cor. v. 21. he hath made him to be sin for us who knew no sin, that we might be made the righteousness of God in him. Eph. v. 2. Christ hath given himself for us an offering and a sacrifice to God for a sweet-smelling savour. 1 Pet. ii. 24. who his own self bare our sins in his own body on the tree, . that we being dead to sins, should live unto righteousness. Secondly, of his exaltation. "Rom. v. 10. much more, being reconciled, we shall be saved by his life. viii. 34. who is he that condemneth? it is Christ that died, yea rather that is risen again, who is even at the right hand of God, irlio. maketh intercession for us. 1 Cor. xv. 17. if Christ be mot raised ye are yet in your sins. Heb. ix. 24. Christ is entered.... into heaven itself, now to appear in the presence of God for us. 1 Pet. iii. 21. the answer of a good conscience towards God, by the resurrection of Jesus Christ. 1 John ii. 1. we have an advocate with the Father. The effect of Christ's satisfaction is sufficient to produce the reconciliation of God the Father with man. John vi. 37, 39. all that the Father giveth me shall come to me. Rom. v. 10,11. when we were enemies, we were reconciled to God by the death of his Son. 2 Cor. ii. 16. to the other the savour of life unto life. v. 19. God was in Christ, reconciling the world unto himself, not imputing their trespasses unto them. Eph. i. 6. to the praise of the glory of his grace, wherein he hath made us accepted in the beloved. The second object of the ministry of the Mediator is, That We MAY BE CONFORMED TO THE IMAGE...

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John Milton, English scholar and classical poet, is one of the major figures of Western literature. He was born in 1608 into a prosperous London family. By the age of 17, he was proficient in Latin, Greek, and Hebrew. Milton attended Cambridge University, earning a B.A. and an M.A. before secluding himself for five years to read, write and study on his own. It is believed that Milton read evertything that had been published in Latin, Greek, and English. He was considered one of the most educated men of his time. Milton also had a reputation as a radical. After his own wife left him early in their marriage, Milton published an unpopular treatise supporting divorce in the case of incompatibility. Milton was also a vocal supporter of Oliver Cromwell and worked for him. Milton's first work, Lycidas, an elegy on the death of a classmate, was published in 1632, and he had numerous works published in the ensuing years, including Pastoral and Areopagitica. His Christian epic poem, Paradise Lost, which traced humanity's fall from divine grace, appeared in 1667, assuring his place as one of the finest non-dramatic poet of the Renaissance Age. Milton went blind at the age of 43 from the incredible strain he placed on his eyes. Amazingly, Paradise Lost and his other major works, Paradise Regained and Samson Agonistes, were composed after the lost of his sight. These major works were painstakingly and slowly dictated to secretaries. John Milton died in 1674.

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