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. Serm. LXXXVI. The sin and danger of adding to the do-

J strine of the gospel. Galat. i. 8, 9. But though we,

^ or an -Æjjf/ /rum heaven, preach any other gospel unto you, than

Q. that which -we have preached unto you, let him be accursed. At

me said before, so say I now again, if any man preach any 0-

ther gospel unto you, than that ye have received, let him he ac-

cursed- pag. 1


best preservative against dangerous mistakes in religion.

— John vii. 17. If any man will do his will, he stall

know of the doftrine, whether it it of Cod, or whether I speak

of myself. 1S. 27. 41

-shm. XC. The nature of covetousness. Lukexii.

1S. And he said unto them. Take heed and beware of covetous-

ness ; for a man's life confiftetb not in the abundance of the things
which he fojsejseth. fz

Serm. XCI, XCII, XCIII. The evil and unreasonableness

of covetousnels. —- Luke xii. iy. And he said unto

them, Take heed and beware of covetousness; for a man's Jife

conjijteth not in the abundance of the things which he poffeffeth.

6s. 77. S»

Sirm. XCIV, XCV. Religion, our first and great concern-

ment. Matth. vi. 33. But seek ye first the kingdom

of God, and his righteousness, and all these things stall be added

unto you. 10 j. 117

Serm. XCVI. The wisdom of religion. Psal cxir.

96. I have seen an end of all perfection; but thy commandment

is exceeding broad. 131

Serm. XCVII, XCVIII. The nature and influence of the

promises of the gospej 2 Pet. i. 4. Whereby are

given unto us exceeding great and precicus promises; that by

these ye might be partakers of the divine nature. 147. 159

a 2 Serm.

Serm. XCIX, C. The support of pood men under their

sufferings for religion. 1 Pet iv. 19. Whlresore, let

them that suffer according to the -will os God, commit the keeping

of their souls to him in -well-doing, as unto a faithful Crea-

tor. 1tf;), 191

Serm. CI. Of the'-work assigned to every man, and the

season for doing it. John ix. 4. / must -work the

-works of him that sent me, -while it is day, the night cemctb

-when no man can -work. '206

Serm. CII. Of the great duties of natural religion, with the

ways and means of knowing them. Micah \i. 6,

7, 8. Wherewith pall I come before the Lord, and tow myself be-

fore the high God ? jhall I come before him -with burnt offerings,

.with calves of a year old?

Will the Lord be pleased -with thousands of rams, or -with ten thou-

sands of rivers of oil.' stall I give my first-born for my tranf-

greffion, the fruit of my body for the sin of my Soul!

He hath shewed thee, 0 man, what is good; and what doth the Lori-

require of thee, but to do justly, and to love mercy, and to walk

humbly with thy God? 221

Serm. CIII. Instituted religion not intended to undermine

natural Matth. ix. 13. But go ye and learn what

that meaneth, I will have mercy and not sacrifice. 241

Serm. CIV, CV. Christianity doth not destroy, but perfect

the law of Moses. Matth. v. 17. Think not that I

am come to destroy the law or the prophets; I am not come ti

destroy, hut to fulfil. 261. 274

Serm. CVI, CVII, CVIII, CIX, CX. Of the na-

ture of regeneration, and its necessity, in order to justi-

fication and salvation. Galat. vi. ly. For in Christ

Jesus neither circumcision availeth any thing, nor uncircumcision;

but anew creature. 28(3. 298. 310. 321. 332

Serm. CXI. CXII. The danger of all known fin, both from

the light of nature and revelation. Rom. i. 18,

19. For the wrath of God is revealed from heaven against

all ungodliness and unrighteousness of men, who hold the truth in

unrighteousness; because that which may be known of God is

manifest in them ; for God hath shewed it unto them. 344. 362

Serm. CXIII. Knowledge and practice necessary in religion. .

John xiii. 17. If ye know these things, happy are

ye if ye do them. 380


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