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411-Redeemer and Saviour of lost mankind, vi:
408—420—the Judge of the world, vi. 420_433—
his proper manhood proved, vi. 425—428—divine
worship paid to him, vi. 433—456, 487, 488 ;
vii. 139—his equality with the Father, vi. 477, 478
-how he emptied himself and became poor, vi. 479
-484—how in the form of God, vi. 479-481—the
three origival promises relating to, in the book of Ge-
nesis, vii. 24–29—a spiritual king, vii. 30–35—-his
glorious reign, vii. 35, 47, 48—the Captain of the
Lord's host, vii, 20, 21–Jehovah's Envoy, vii. 21,
22-a Prophet like Moses, vii. 28–30, 55, 56—the
Ruler of Israel, vii. 46m-his Godhead asserted by St.
Paul, vi. 362–368; vii. 93, 94, 106—Alpha and
Omega, vi. 390—392—omniscience ascribed to Him,
vi. 392–395—omnipresence ascribed to him, vi. 393
-395—possessed of a divine nature, vi. 394—pos-
sessed of incommunicable attributes, vi. 394-a
shepherd, vii. 58, 59-eternity ascribed to Him,
vi. 395, 396—inimutable, vi. 396, 397—the messeri-
ger of the covenant, vii. 49—very man, of a reason-
able soul and human flesh subsisting,-vi. 456–484
-his two natures distinct from each other, vi. 459-
470-called David, vii. 60, 61–the doctrine of his
divinity improved, vi. 485—494—his prophetic office
asserted, vi. 485, 486—his priestly office asserted,
vi. 486—his kingly office asserted, vi. 487—Jehovah,
our righteousness, and the Mighty God, vii. 56, 57,
64—74–his divinity, attested by the evangelists and
the apostles, vii. 75–93—Lord of the sabbath, vii. 79

-St Jude's doxology peculiarly belongs to Him,
vii. 82—the divinity of established by St. John,
vii. 85, 86—the Everlasting Son of the Everlasting
Father, vii. 88—“ God over all,” vii. 95—the source
of grace and peacc, vii. 96—the invocation of his
name, a proof of his divinity, vii. 97—has the names
and titles given to him which are peculiarly ascribed
to the true God, vi. 381-397—the Creator and Pre-
server of all things, vi. 397—408—the bruiser of the
serpent's head, vii. 24, 25—oppused to men, vii, 130
--equal with the Father, vii. 131, 132-superior to :
Moses, vii. 155—a high-priest after the order
of Melchizedeck, vij. 156, 157 — under what
character expected by the Jews, vii. 1744
the view which the apostles give of, vi. 353
-366—the true character of, as given by the apos-
tles in the passages which they apply to him out of
the Old Testament, vi. 366-381-the inspired wri-
ters ascribed to, the names, titles, &c. of the true
God, vi. 381-397-divine worship has been, is, and
must be paid to, vi. 433—456—the humanity of,
proved, vi. 456–470-objections to the union of the
divine and human nature of, answered, vi. 471-484
-"all in all” to the penitent believer, i. 180—186
-the glory of, in redemption, iii. 44–50_love to
and confidence in, v. 381, 382—the sum and sub-
stance of all the scriptures, v. 468—in him alone

salvation, vii. 287
Christianity, scriptural, what, note, ii. 579–580_not

to be charged with evils produced by other causes,

vi. 252, 253—the spread of, iv. 509
Christian philosophers, eulogy on, vi. 507
Christians, genuine, not persecutors, vi. 251-have

carried every virtue to a very high degree, vi. 252
Chrysostom, St. one of his sermons quoted, vi, 72—an

advocate for the freedom of the will, iii, 317
Church, Western, the state of, when Luther appeared,

ii. 336
Cicero, a remarkable saying of, iii. 32; iv. 520-main-

tained a particular providence, vi. 239
Claudius, the emperor, commanded all Jews to leave

Rome, iv. 505, 506
Clement, St. maintained the doctrine of Christian per-

fection, iii. 351-353
Codrus, king, how he testified his love to his subjects,

iv. 501, 502
Coles, Elisha, a remarkable saying of, i. 437
Colossians, Epistle to, asserts the divinity of Christ,

vii, 134 - 139 at what period written, note,
vii. 135

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Colonists, American, their case illustrated, v. 143

-148
Comfort, by the application of scripture promises, i.

187—205_how derived from a relation to a God in
covenant, v. 372, 373—for mourners, v. 393, 394
Complete in Christ,” the import of the word, ii.

365 ; i. 496, 497
Condemnation, who free from, i. 496, 497
Condescension recommended to ministers, by the ex-

amples of Christ and St. Paul, v. 555, 556
Condition, the meaning of the term, i. 275—278/ad-

mitted by the most approved Puritan divines, i. 276,

277–propriety of using the word, ii. 17, 18
Conscience, its inactivity when duty is concerned, i. 62
Consideration, godly and timely, vii. 270
Consolation for parents when bereaved of their chil-

dren, v. 450-how administered by true ministers,

v. 525, 526
Coustantine, mentioned, iv. 535
Constitution, British, the excellence of, v. 15, 16, 38,

62, 182
Contentions, religious, their mischievous effects on

infidels, iii. 580—582
Contingencies, future, what, iii. 208
Controversy, its utility, when properly conducted, i.

421, 422—the good derived from it by the author of
the Checks, ii. 312–315-the subjects of, between
the Calvinists and Arminians stated, iii. 200, 201;
ii. 471, 472—the occasion of the Calvinian and Ar-
minian, iji. 423, 424—the Pelagian and Angustirian,
üi. 436, 437—political, the author's reasons for en-
gaging in it, v. 3, 4-the probable effects of the
Calvinian and Arminiau, ii. 170-173—may be main-

tained without injuring the christian temper, vi. 309
Corinthians, Epistle to, asserts the divinity of Christ,

vii. 114-123
Conversion of sinners, the great importance of, i. 75

-not always distinguished by uncommon circum-
stances, v. 500, 501-of Mr. Fletcher, account of,

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Co-operation of man with divine grace conceded by

Mr. Whitefield, note, iii. 201
Cornelius, why his prayers, &c. were more acceptable

than those of the Pharisees, iii. 521, 522
Corruption of mankind, universal, i. 140, 141
Corruptions of Christianity, Priestley's History of,

censured, vi. 313
Covenant of God with Adam, what, ii. 358—of grace,

what, ii. 362, 371-of justice, what, iii. 42—of grace,
salvation by, ii. 372, 378—new, how better than the
Mosaic, iii. 66—71—its blessings to the obedient,
iii. 71—73—everlasting, what, iii. 213—Mosaic, its

blessings, iii. 71-73
Covenants of promise, what, iii. 489–497—the three

principal promises, what, iii. 545, 547
Covetousness, what, i. 72
Council of Trent called to stop the Reformation,

iii. 442
Cranmer, Archbishop, his thoughts on free-will, iii. 340

-renounced absolute predestination, iii. 340-re-

stored the balance of the gospel axioms, iii. 439, 440
Creation, the work of, ascribed to Christ, vi. 397

-408
Creature, new, described, vii.231—how constituted, iv.

514, 515
Creatures, rational, by what law made to be ruled,

iv. 155, 156
Creed, Apostles', reflections on, vi. 237, 238—of a con-

sistent Calvinist, what, ii. 51–56— fictitious and
genuine for Arminians, what, ii. 281-311-Atha-

nasius's, remarks on, ii. 589, 590
Crisp, Dr., his doctrine grossly Antinoinian, 1. 298–

quotations from, i. 390, 392—his errors condemned
by seven eminent divines, ii. 3—5—in a happy mo-

ment bore witness to the truth, ii. 260—262
Cromwell, Oliver, how he attained to supreme power,

v. 49, 50—Baxter's account of, v. 171-173
Crousaz, Professor, a quotation from, vi. 208, 209–

how he wrote of God, vi. 332
Crucifixion, darkness at the, vi. 564

Cure, spiritual, the method of, i. 173
Curtiuses, how they shewed their love to their fellow-

citizens, iv. 502
Cyprian, St., an advocate for free-will, iii. 317

Damnation, of sinners, of themselves, how, i. 231-

Christ the author and finisher of it, on the Calvinian
scheme, ii. 48–51, 257—259—finished, the connter-
part of the notion of finished salvation, ii. 89, 90
wholly of ourselves, ii. 256–of sinuers, not through
want of power in God to save, ii. 295, 296—the two
causes of, what, iii, 43-eternal, how of free-will,

iii. 431
Dancer, the awful death of a, note, v. 225
Danger and wickeduess of sin, vii. 314
Daniel, the prophet, foretels the coming of Christ,

vii. 40, 41
Darkness, supernatural, at Christ's crucifixion, vi. 564
David, how a man after God's own heart, i. 493.-his

person as well as sin displeasing to God, i. 489, 490
--not a true believer when committing adultery, &c.,
ii. 103-108a name given to the Messiah, vii, 60,

61-prophesies of Christ, vii. 36
Davenant, Bishop, his judgment of the election of Peter,

and reprobation of Judas, iii. 329
Day of grace, how to be improved, v. 396
Death, the awful circumstances preceding and accom-

panying it, i. 48—52_spiritual, the import of, i. 458

461
Deciuses, how they shewed their love to their fellow-

citizens, iv. 502
Decree of God, according to Calvinism, the cause of

moral evil, iii. 35, 36
Decrees of God, what called by Calvinists, iv. 186–

secret, the folly of speaking of, i. 436
Defence of Experimental Religion, vi. 519
Deists, three sorts of, vi. 326--have acknowledged the

corruption of human nature, i. 101-103—their cre-
dulity in believing the scriptures are a forgery, i. 113
-118-why they cannot be saved ou the same terms

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