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Books Books 11 - 20 of 32 on One great principle, which we should lay down as immovably true, is, that, if a good....
" One great principle, which we should lay down as immovably true, is, that, if a good work cannot be carried on by the calm, self-controlled, benevolent spirit of Christianity, then the time for doing it has not come. God asks not the aid of our vices.... "
A SKETCH OF THE LIFE OF COM. ROBERT F. STOCKTON - Page 76
1856
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An Inquiry Into the Scriptural Views of Slavery

Albert Barnes - Slavery - 1846 - 384 pages
...which we should lay down as immovably true, is, that if a good work cannot be Carried on by the calm, self-controlled, benevolent spirit of Christianity,...are not the chosen instruments of human happiness." — p. 138. . 4. It is to be admitted, that, in meeting this subject, the apostles gave instructions...
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Thoughts: selected from the writings of the Rev. William E. Channing, Part 4

William Ellery Channing - 1846 - 160 pages
...which we should lay down as immovably true, is, that if a good work cannot be carried on by the calm, self-controlled, benevolent spirit of Christianity,...are not the chosen instruments of human happiness. No department of literature is so false as biography. The object is, not to let down the hero; and...
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A Tribute for the Negro: Being a Vindication of the Moral, Intellectual, and ...

African Americans - 1848 - 564 pages
...no means justified on this ground in doing evil that good may ensue. On no occasion does God require the aid of our vices. He can overrule them for good,...are not the chosen instruments of human happiness. Our war of extermination against the Kafirs has already cost us upwards of three millions, and will...
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The works of William E. Channing, Volume 2

William Ellery Channing - Theology - 1849
...which we should lay down as immovably true, is, that, if a good work cannot be carried on by the calm, self-controlled, benevolent spirit of Christianity,...are not the chosen instruments of human happiness. We, indeed, need zeal, fervent zeal, such as will fear no man's power, and shrink before no man's frown,...
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(411 p.)

William Ellery Channing, George Channing - 1849
...which we should lay down as immovably true, is, that, if a good work cannot be carried on by the calm, self-controlled, benevolent spirit of Christianity,...are not the chosen instruments of human happiness. We, indeed, need zeal, fervent zeal, such as will fear no man's power, and shrink before no man's frown,...
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letter of commodore stockton on the slavery question

1850
...which we should lay down as immovably true, is, that if a good work cannot be carried on by the calm, self-controlled, benevolent spirit of Christianity,...alternative— that with the institution of slavery as its exists in the South, we have nothing to do — that we are not only prohibited by the Constitution...
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The Rhode Island Educational Magazine, Volume 2

Elisha Reynolds Potter - Education - 1854
...which we should lay down as immovably true is, that if a good work cannot be carried on by the calm, self-controlled, benevolent spirit of Christianity,...are not the chosen instruments of human happiness. — Channing. REPORT Of the Committe of Public Schools in South Kingstown, RI, for the year ending...
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An inquiry into the Scriptural views of slavery

Albert Barnes - Slavery - 1855 - 384 pages
...which we should lay down as immovably true, is, that if a good work cannot be carried on by the calm, self-controlled, benevolent spirit of Christianity,...are not the chosen instruments of human happiness." — p. 138. 4. It is to be admitted, that, in meeting this subject, the apostles gave instructions...
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A Sketch of the Life of Com. Robert F. Stockton: With an Appendix ...

Samuel John Bayard, Robert Field Stockton - California - 1856 - 341 pages
..."which we should lay down as immovably true, is, that if a good work cannot be carried on by the calm, selfcontrolled, benevolent spirit of Christianity,...doing it has not come. God asks not the aid of our cices. He can overrule them for good, but they are not the chosen instruments of human happiness."...
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Essays and Reviews

Charles Hodge - Presbyterian Church - 1857 - 633 pages
...which we should lay down as immovably true, is, that if a good work cannot be carried on by the calm, self-controlled, benevolent spirit of Christianity,...are not the chosen instruments of human happiness." P. 138. " The adoption of the common system of agitation by the abolitionists has proved signally unsuccessful....
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