Discourses on several important subjects. To which are added, 8 sermons preached at the lady Moyer's lecture, in the cathedral church of st. Paul, London, Volumen1


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Página 302 - Almighty Lord, who is a most strong tower to all them that put their trust in him, to whom all things in heaven, in earth, and under the earth, do bow and obey...
Página 208 - The fire of a glowing imagination (the property of youth) may make folly look pleasing, and lend a beauty to objects, which have none inherent in them ; just as the sun-beams may paint a cloud, and diversify it with beautiful stains of light, however dark, unsubstantial, and empty in itself. But nothing...
Página 9 - For if ye love them which love you, what reward have you ? do not even the publicans the same ? And if ye salute your brethren only, what do ye more than others?
Página 41 - Neither was it mine adversary that did magnify himself against me; for then peradventure I would have hid myself from him : 14 But it was even thou, my companion, my guide, and mine own familiar friend.
Página 218 - ... humanity and generosity which are necessary to become a great fortune ; and of all those perfections, viz., moderation, humility, and temperance, which are necessary to bear a small one patiently ; but especially it is your duty to acquire a taste for those pleasures which, after they are tasted, go off agreeably, and leave behind them a grateful and delightful flavour on the mind.
Página 213 - Senfe is like current Coin ; we have, every Day, in the ordinary Occurrences of Life...
Página 219 - The justly valuing and duly using the Advantages enjoyed in a Place of Education. One considerable advantage is, that regular method of study, too much neglected in other places, which obtains here. Nothing is more common elsewhere, than for persons to plunge, at once, into the very depth of science, (far beyond their own,) without having learned the first rudiments : nothing more common, than for some to pass...
Página 209 - But nothing can shine with undiminished lustre, but religion and knowledge, which are essentially and intrinsically bright. Take it therefore for granted, which you will find by -experience, that nothing can be long entertaining, but what is in some measure beneficial ; because nothing else will bear a calm and sedate review.
Página 227 - ... thofe excellent Books, which contain a Confutation of them ; like Infects preferved for Ages in Amber, which otherwife would foon have returned to the common Mafs of Things. But a firm Belief of Chriftianity and a Practice fuitable to it will fupport and invigorate the Mind to the...
Página 217 - ... though nothing merely in order to be commended. That time, which others must employ in tilling the ground (which often deceives their expectation) with the sweat of their brow, they may lay out in cultivating the mind, a soil always grateful to the care of the tiller. The sum of what I would say...

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