An essay towards the theory of the ideal or intelligible world. Design'd for two parts: The first considering it absolutely in it self, and the second in relation to human understanding ...

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Printed for S. Manship, 1704
 

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Página 77 - For the life of the flesh is in the blood: and I have given it to you upon the altar to make an atonement for your souls: for it is the blood that maketh an atonement for the soul.
Página 573 - The condition of man, after the fall of Adam, is such, that he cannot turn and prepare himself, by his own natural strength and good works, to faith, and calling upon God : wherefore we have no power to do good works pleasant and acceptable to God, without the grace of God by Christ preventing us, that we may have a good will, and working with us, when we have that good will.
Página 205 - Who only hath immortality, dwelleth in the light, which no man can approach unto; whom no man hath seen, nor can see...
Página 4 - If I climb up into heaven, thou art there : if I go down to hell, thou art there also.
Página 302 - Now we fee him through a Glafs darkly, but then Face to Face. Now we know him in part, but then fhall we know him even as we our felves are known.
Página 318 - Although things necessary and immutable be not the immediate objects of perception, they may be immediate objects of other powers of the mind. Fourth, " If material things were perceived by themselves, they would be a true light to our minds, as being the intelligible form of our understandings, and consequently perfective of them, and indeed superior to them...
Página 536 - ... videt. Credat ergo Deum fecisse quod vera ratione ab eo faciendum fuisse cognovit, etiam si hoc in rebus factis non videt.
Página 303 - Lord, is the Well of Life, and in thy Light fhall we fee Light.
Página 461 - Who being the brightnefs of his glory, and the exprefs image of his perfon, and upholding all things by the word of his power...
Página 447 - ... sovereign wisdom of God by the pettiness of their own mind. Thus, since God can reveal everything to minds simply by willing that they see what is in their midst, ie, what in Him is related to and represents these things, there is no likelihood that He does otherwise, or that He does so by producing as many infinities of infinite numbers of ideas as there are created minds.

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