Hē Kainē Diathēkē. The Greek Testament, with Engl. notes, critical, philological [&c.] adapted to the use of academical students and ministers, by S.T. Bloomfield, Volume 1

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Page 117 - Then was the iron, the clay, the brass, the silver, and the gold, broken to pieces together, and became like the chaff of the summer threshingfloors; and the wind carried them away, that no place was found for them: and the stone that smote the image became a great mountain, and filled the whole earth.
Page 395 - Verily, verily, I say unto thee, We speak that we do know, and testify that we have seen ; and ye receive not our witness. If I have told you earthly things, and ye believe not, how shall ye believe, if I tell you of heavenly things?
Page 148 - Then led they Jesus from Caiaphas unto the hall of judgment: and it was early; and they themselves went not into the judgment hall, lest they should be defiled; but that they might eat the passover.
Page 12 - ... the disposal of them after their expulsion, and accounts given how they were actually disposed of; when I find desires and passions ascribed peculiarly to them, and similitudes taken from the conduct which they usually observe ; it is impossible for me to deny their existence...
Page 418 - Our Lord's declaration imports, as Mr. Bloomfield imagines, that it is in a subordinate sense only, that what dropped from the clouds, and was sent for the nourishment of the body, still mortal, could be called the bread of heaven...
Page 358 - Isa. xxx. 26. new heavens and a new earth are created, and a brighter age commences. On the contrary, the overthrow and destruction of kingdoms is represented by opposite images : the stars are obscured, the moon withdraws her light, and the sun shines no more ; the earth quakes, and the heavens tremble ; and all things seem tending to their original chaos.
Page xiv - But knowledge is as food, and needs no less Her temperance over appetite, to know In measure what the mind may well contain ; Oppresses else with surfeit, and soon turns Wisdom to folly, as nourishment to wind.
Page xviii - ... the discoveries which, in one age, were confined to the studious and enlightened few, becoming in the next the established creed of the learned ; and in the third, forming part of the elementary principles of education.
Page 452 - ... blessings belonging to its members. In this view the words are directed chiefly against the Scribes and Pharisees, considered as teachers, whose doctrine was far from breathing the same spirit with his, and whose chief object was not, like that of the good Shepherd, to feed and protect the flock, but, like that of the robber, or of the wolf, to devour them.
Page 426 - ... the gospel has then only a free admission into the assent of the understanding, when it brings a passport from a rightly disposed will, as being the great faculty of dominion, that commands all, that shuts out and lets in what objects it pleases, and, in a word, keeps the keys of the whole soul.

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