3 edition of A treatise of faith, and of some principal fruits thereof found in the catalog.
A treatise of faith, and of some principal fruits thereof
by Printed by I. L[egat] for William Sheffard, and are to be sold at his shop, at the entring in of Popes-head Alley, out of Lumbarde street in London
Written in English
|Series||Early English books, 1475-1640 -- 978:7.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||, 223,  p.|
|Number of Pages||223|
Delusion of some who consider these external exercises as the chief part of Repentance. Why received in the Jewish Church. The legitimate use of these exercises in the Christian Church. The principal part of repentance consists in turning to God. Confession and acknowledgment of sins. What their nature should be. INASMUCH as it is a position, written and established on the most solid foundation of apostolic teaching, "that the just lives of faith;"(1) and inasmuch also as this faith demands of us the duty at once of heart and tongue,--for an apostle says, "With the heart man believeth unto righteousness, and with the mouth confession is made unto.
God had either fixed a decree concerning all things, as written in a book, before they were, as it is Psa. , and of certain persons loved to salvation and healed, Rom. , , and written in the book of life, Ex. ; Psa. ; Rev. ; ; ; Luke , and by head and name predestinate to glory, or than the will and. John Locke () was an English philosopher who is considered to be one of the first philosophers of the Enlightenment and the father of classical liberalism. In his major work Two Treatises of Government Locke rejects the idea of the divine right of kings, supports the idea of natural rights (especially of property), and argues for a.
A Treatise on the Soul.() [Translated by Peter Holmes, D.D.] Chapter I.-It is Not to the Philosophers that We Resort for Information About the Soul But to God.() Having discussed with Hermogenes the single point of the origin of the soul, so far as his assumption led me, that the soul consisted rather in an adaptation() of matter than of the inspiration() of God, I now turn to the other. Yiannopoulos, supra, at § Distinction was made between natural and civil fruits. Ordinarily, natural fruits were corporeal objects while civil fruits were values resulting from the ownership of a t h in g o r from the conduct of business. Id. Also und er Roman law, fruits followed the juridical situation of the principal thing in all cases.
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Get this from a library. A treatise of faith, and of some principal fruits thereof: Deliuered in two sermons, vpon the third chapter of the epistle of Paul to the Ephesians, verse the A treatise of faith some additions and enlargements, tending to the satisfaction of such as are in doubt, whether they haue faith or no, and to the comforting of such as are troubled about the weakenesse of their faith.
Question 6: The cause of faith. 6,1: In the treatise on virtue St. Thomas lists acquisition through action and infusion as the two principal causes of virtue and claims that the virtues infused in us by God (viz., the theological virtues of faith, hope, and charity and the infused moral virtues) are the only genuine virtues in an absolute sense, since they alone order us toward true human.
A discourse delivered before a council of the whole North African Episcopate assembled at Hippo-Regius. Introductory Notice. The occasion and date of the composition of this treatise are indicated in a statement which Augustine makes in the seventeenth chapter of the First Book of his Retractations.
From this we learn that, in its original form, it was a discourse which Augustine, when only a. A And of some principal fruits thereof book on Christian Faith by Herman Witsius. The fourth difference respects the fruits of faith.
For presumptuous faith either drowns men in a deep sleep of security, which they increase by indulging the flesh; or it brings a sort of outward change of action for the better, and so orders it, that by the knowledge of our Lord and Saviour.
A Treatise of Human Nature (–40) is a book by Scottish philosopher David Hume, considered by many to be Hume's most important work and one of the most influential works in the history of philosophy.
The Treatise is a classic statement of philosophical empiricism, skepticism, and the introduction Hume presents the idea of placing all science and philosophy on a novel Author: David Hume. A Treatise on Christian Faith by Herman Witsius.
If any one imagines that he speaks with greater exactness, when he so distinguishes these acts of faith, as that some of them precede, or go before faith, strictly so called; as for instance, the knowledge of revealed truth, to which some excellent divines add a pious affection of the will.
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A Treatise on Faith and the Creed. Chapter Of the Origin and Object of the Composition. Chapter Of God and His Exclusive Eternity. Chapter Of the Son of God, and His Peculiar Designation as the Word.
Chapter Of the Son of God as Neither Made by the 'father Nor. in ePub.mobi formats. This is one of the puritan, John Flavel's, best treatise covers the divine original, excellent and immortal nature of the soul, its love and inclination to the body, with the necessity of its separation from it, considered and improved, the existence, operations, and states of separated souls, both in Heaven and Hell, immediately after death, asserted.
Full text of "A treatise of faith divided into two parts: the first shewing the natvre, the second, the life of faith, both tending to direct the weake Christian how he may possesse the whole Word of God as his owne, ouercome temptations, better his obedience, and liue comfortably in all estates" See other formats.
For faith desires to be the only service of God, and will grant this name and honor to no other work, except in so far as faith imparts it, as it does when the work is done in faith and by faith.
This perversion is indicated in the Old Testament, when the Jews left the Temple and sacrificed at other places, in the green parks and on the mountains. The covenant thenis everlasting in itself, being established upon so good a foundation, and thereforestandeth in itself everlastingly bent for the good of them that are involved in the tenor of the covenant, and God's attesting of the truth thereof—"Thisis the covenant that I will make with the house of Israel, after those days.
Obj. 2: Further, in natural things we find virtue not only in reference to act, but also in reference to being: as is clear from the Philosopher (De Coelo i), since some have a virtue to be always, while some have a virtue to be not always, but at some definite time.
Now as natural virtue is in natural things, so is human virtue in rational beings. (*The public power of all society is above every soul contained in the same society; and the principal use of that power is, to give laws unto all that are under it, which laws in such cases we must obey, unless there be reason shewed which may necessarily inforce, that the law of reason, or of God, doth enjoin the contrary, Hook.
Eccl. Pol. Faith, justifies because it receives Christ and his righteousness; but a dead faith will justify no one. Our faith and profession must be justified by our works, as Abraham justified his faith and piety by offering up his son at the.
command of God. Justifying faith is the result of divine illumination. PREFACE. THE Holy Ghost teaches that the lips of the heavenly Spouse, that is The Church, resemble scarlet and the dropping honeycomb, 15 15 Cant. to let every one know that all the doctrine which she announces consists in sacred love; of a more resplendent red than scarlet on account of the blood of the spouse whose love inflames her, sweeter than honey on account of the sweetness of the.
Augustine A Treatise on Faith and the Creed Introductory Notice. but only when it lusts after the mortal good things thereof, is the soul defiled by the body. But if these persons were to desire to avoid the defilements of the soul, they would dread rather these falsehoods and profanities.
He has given it the first-fruits of the Spirit. — A confirmation of the foregoing doctrine by some examples, THE FOURTH TREATISE.
On Temptations. Chap. — That we are all in this life exposed to temptation, II. — That some are tempted at the beginning of their conversion, and others afterwards, III.
— Why God is pleased at our being tempted, and the advantage thereof. To the reader. Reader. If thou intendest to go any farther, I would entreat thee to stay here a little. If thou art, as many in this pretending age, a sign or title gazer, and comest into books as Cato into the theatre, to go out again, — thou hast had thy entertainment; farewell.
With him that resolves a serious view of the following discourse, and really desireth satisfaction from. The Father of our Lord Jesus Christ grant that according to the riches of His glory, thou mayest be strengthened by his Spirit in the inner man, that Christ may dwell in thy heart by faith; to the end that thou being rooted and grounded in love, mayest he able to comprehend with all saints, what is the breadth and length, and height thereof.
Also an appendix, in vindication of some things formerly written about the death of Christ & the fruits thereof, from the animadversions of Mr. R. B. (Oxford, Printed by L. Lichfield for T. Robinson, ), by John Owen (page images at HathiTrust).book of Ethics, to know the order of one thing to another is the proper act of Reason; and this is Discretion.
One of the most beautiful and sweetest fruits of this branch is the reverence which the lesser owes to the greater. Wherefore Tullius, in the first chapter of the Offices, when speaking of the beauty which shines forth.a treatise of the redemption and reconciliation that is in the blood of christ; the merit thereof, and the satisfaction wrought thereby: wherein the proper end of the death of christ is asserted; the immediate effects and fruits thereof assigned, with their extent in respect of its object; and the whole controversy about universal redemption fully discussed.