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(2.) Second objection. p. 286.
(1.) Respecting the character which Job is made to
personate, and the drift of the argument be-
tween him and his friends. p. 281.
book of Job. p. 285.
(1.) A brief statement of the argument. p. 285.
(2.) An analysis of the poem. p. 287.
3. Grounds, on which the poem is maintained to be an
apologue. p. 309.
(1.) The internal evidence afforded by the subject of
the poem. p. 310.
(2.) Certain declarations made by the author. p. 311.
RESPECTING THE OBJECT OF THE CHRISTIAN DISPENSATION. p. 313.
The object of the Christian Dispensation was to enforce the vital
doctrine of redemption through a divine Mediator and the
consequent certainty of eternal life with a degree of clearness
and fulness hitherto unknown. p. 315.
I. An obscurity is thrown over Heb. viii and ix, by a vari-
ation of phraseology in our common English transla-
and never Testament. p. 332.
III. Remarks on the ceremonial of ancient covenants. p. 338.
1. They were ratified by the slaughter of a victim, as
in the primeval covenant made between God and
(1.) The drift of the context antecedent to Heb. ix.