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INDE X.

P, denotes the Pilgrim's Progress ; R, the Refutation of cai.

vinism ; and C, Rabbi Crooll's Restoration of Israel.

A

ABILITIES, proper improvement of, ii. 4334437.
Ability, natural and moral distinguished, i. 147.--149, 224, 225,

368—370; vii. 127-136: man's want of moral, acknow

ledged in R, vii. 96. Abomination, the word particularly applied in scripture to

idolatry, vi. 16. Abraham justified three times! (R) vii. 473, 474: extraordinary

Jewish interpretation of his vision, (C) ix. 75, 76; obser

vations on, 373. Abstract way of considering doctrines, disadvantage of, as

compared with a practical view of them, i. 433, 434. Absurdities preferred by some to scriptural truth, ii. 127, 128. Access of sinners to God, difficulties respecting it, 161, 195,

449: only through Christ, 197. Accommodation of scripture, ii. 43; iii. 374; x. 61: the evils

attending it more particularly considered, 173-179. Accountableness not destroyed even by heathen fate, much less

by Christian predestination, viii. 263; x. 202-207. Acts of the Apostles, observations on, v. 201—205; the only

existing account, either by friend or foe, of the origin of

Christianity, 202, 203; vi. 141. Adam, his becoming corrupt, i. 475; . 93, 94: the first,' (P)

iii. 52, 153: the “first and second” contrasted, ii. 160 : the account of his fall vindicated, v. 109–111: doctrine of his fall, vii. 13_21: the death which he died at his fall, 14–17: imputation of his guilt, 17 : parallel between him and Christ in Rom. v. considered, viii. 11-13: whether his fall was the effect of a decree, a vain question, 156, 159, 317, 318: Helvetian Confession on this question, 402: originally above angels! (C) ix. 21, 67: a Jewish conceit concerning the

letters of his name, 66, 361-363. Addresses, to sinners, i. 134-139, 152: to the aged, 207–

209: to those who neglect religion, iv. 19: to the undecided and Jukewarm, 22, 23, 255-260: to those who conceal their religion, 40, 41 : to those who extenuate their sins,

63–65: to those who stifle their convictions, 65, 66: to the
impenitent, 108–110, 569: to the contrite and discouraged,
140: to those who, on various pretences, excuse themselves
from unreserved submission to Christ, 161, 162 : to those
who do not pretend to be religious,' 240, 257 : against self-
deception, 255, 256 : to the rich and great, 357, 358: on the
entrance of a new year, 383–388: on the prevailing scep-
ticism and unbelief, 436, 437: to the penitent, 509: to those
who desire to repent, 510: on praying for the Holy Spirit,
595–603: on the duty of intercessory prayer, v. 328, 329:
to those who excuse themselves in disobeying and dishonour-
ing rulers, 404: to the poor of this country, 581: to those
who pursue wealth, vi. 304—307; splendour, 307, 308;
pleasure, 309: to those who are living unprepared for death,
323, 324: to those who have lost a faithful minister, 403,

407-411, 460..
Admiration of mankind for successful warriors, iv. 347, 455.
Adoption, the believer's privilege, ii. 336–340: distinguished

from regeneration, 337 : spirit of, i. 478, 479; ii. 290, 338, 361.
Adultery, its atrocity, ii. 83.
Adults, baptism of, in the church of England, vii. 372–375.
Advocate, Christ our's, ii. 170, 197.
Affections, temporary religious ones, i. 228, 229, 275, 276:

fallacious ones, 475; iii. 29-41: difference between those
of the new convert and the established Christian, i. 276, 283:
holy, increase with growing knowledge, 277: those required
towards Christ prove his deity, ii. 142—148, 360 : towards
God, the first demand of revelation, 6,64, 288, 362 : towards
our neighbour, 372–375: to relatives, 393, 398, 404–414:
to Christian brethren, 374, 413: to enemies, 382, 383; to-
wards heavenly things, and things on earth, 368 : inordinate,
67, 68; carnal, their prevalence over reason, iii. 75–77:

decline of gracious ones, 135, 140.
Afictions, the believer's view of, ii. 357 : God's hand to be

acknowledged in them, whoever · may be the instrument,
v. 412-419: duty of “ turning to God" under them,

419-424.
Africans, hints to missionaries on their character, vi. 152, 154,

155.
Age, and youth, their different advantages, iii. 484, 485: old,

with and without religion, iv. 231, 232.
Aged persons called to repentance, i. 207—209: Christians

often experience peculiar peace and comfort, ïi. 255, 315.
Agreement, of the sacred writers, under such a variety of cir-
cumstances, and through so great a length of time, ii

. 10: of
different false religions in several particulars, 307, 308.
Agrippa, king, his case when“ almost persuaded," i. 457:
Daniel's prophecy of seventy weeks applied to him! (C)
ix. 19, 20, 198—200.

X.

Alienation from God, the source of all sin, ii. 317.
AU, not always universal, viii, 9, 10.
Allen, as quoted in R, well states the doctrine of imputation,

vii. 453.
Amalekites, the extirpation of by Israel considered, v. 116-123.
Ambrose, St. remarks upon, viii. 282–285.
American, divines, remarks on, i, 401–404; X. 161-172:

effect produced on Mr. Scott's mind by their writings, vi.
82 :-war, sermon on the close of, v. 307 : difficulties to which

we were reduced in that contest, 316, 317.
Amusements, fashionable, helps to inconsideration, iv. 466,

494: inconsistent with Christiau rules, vi. 309 : letter on,
366—373: scriptural canons by which the question concern-

ing them should be determined among Christians, 367, 369.
Ancient believers, the faith of, x. 471--474.
Angel of the covenant, a title of Christ, ii. 113, 120.
Angels, holy, the servants of Christ, ii. 122: worship him, 126:

minister to his people, 341; iii. 89, 90 : will attend him at
judgment, ii. 486: prayer to them idolatry, 70, 200: guardian,
jii. 318: the worship offered by them, iv. 46, 51: Christ

seen." of them, 334, 338, 339 : scenes which they have
witnessed, 342, 343, 346 : their song at the birth of Christ,
341-356: their condescending kindness, 359, 360: their
rejoicing over one sinner that repenteth, 545; v. 223, 224,
235, 237: man originally above them, and to be so
again! (C) ix. 21, 22: remarks on this notion, 201, 203:
patrons of the seventy nations, (C) 49, 87, 327, 328, 395:-

evil, their fall, v. 108; viii. 400.
Anger, in the Deity, ii. 55: the state of the Jews styled by one

of their own writers, several centuries back, 'the perpetual
anger of God,' ix. 181: whether lawful, or essentially evil,

x. 291-297.
Anticalvinists as often Antinomians as Calvinists are, viii. 290.
Antichrist, reason to hope that Great Britain may not be

involved in the severer judgments to attend his destruction,

V. 499.
Antinomianism, an unsuspected species of, i. 38 : common to

Arminians as well as Calvinists, 342: absurdities which it
involves, ii. 294, 295: whence it springs, 303, 306, 307 :
often found in connexion with pharisaical pride, 303: refined
species of it, 220: practical, prevalent, v. 358, 359 : evan-
gelical clergy vindicated from the charge of, 543, 545-548,
553: by none more opposed than by them, viii. 291: as pre-
valent, at least, among Anticalvinists as among Calvinists,
290: the trials arising from it in all ages to faithful ministers,

X. 419_423.
Antinomians, represented under the character of Selfwill, (P)
Antitrinitarians, their attempt to alter the form of baptism, i.

iii. 469_471: do not preach the gospel, vii. 274.
Antipedobaptists, their plan not scriptural, ix. 540.

267 : in danger of being found not worshippers of the true

God, ix. 476.-See Socinians.
Apocryphal books, ii. 11.
Apollyon, his conflict with Christian, (P) iii. 123–130,

435—437.
Apostates, iii. 82-84, 150, 260, 330 : causes and manner of

their apostacy, 311-314: dying in despair, 250, 523.
Apostles, their case during our Lord's continuance with them,
i. 470; x. 471-473: opinion which they manifested of the
state of the heathen, vi. 6, 7: their treatment of slavery, iv.
214, 215; x. 391, 392: remarks on their example in fore-

going impracticable objects, 390—395.
Appearances of inconsistency with the divine perfections present
themselves in almost every doctrine of scripture, and in many
of the works of nature and providence, viii. 190 : yet R
asserts, that every system in which such inconsistency appears

is to be rejected, 190.
Application to the Saviour, inseparably connected with faith in

him, i. 407, 408.
Appointments, God's, our fulfilling them does not excuse what
we do contrary to his commands, viii. 143-146, 156,
287–290: they do not cause men's sinful actions, 148,

149.
Apprentices, ii. 420.-See Servants.
Appropriation of the promises of the gospel, erroneous notion of,

iii. 395.
Arabic bible, a remarkable omission in, x, 381-383.
Arbitrary, the term not to be applied to God, vii. 264, 265;

viii. 16.
Arbour on the hill Difficulty, (P) iii. 98, 100-103, 402: on

the Enchanted Ground, (P) 534.
Arianism a system repugnant to reason, as well as scripture,

i. 40; ii. 109.
Arminians, their doctrines, i. 14; introduced under James I.

80: Antinomianism among them as well as among Calvinists,
342; viii. 290: on what the question between them and

Calvinists turns, i. 356, 379.
Arminius, some account of, viii. 442 : succeeds Junius as pro-

fessor of theology at Leyden, 443-445: his proceedings,
444–481: his error concerning justification, 465: his
charges against the Belgic Confession and Catechism, 469:
his errors and disingenuous conduct, 470, 471: his sup-
porters, 475: his conference with Gomarus and others, 477:
did not deny the doctrine of final perseverance, 478: his
death, (A.D. 1609.) 481: violent proceedings of his followers

481, 482, 484, 485, 502.
Armour, of God, the “ whole,” ii. 325, 326.
Armoury at the house Beautiful, (P) ii. 118, 119.

Artaxerxes, what he did for the support of the Jews' religion

approved in scripture, ix. 552, 553.
Articles, the thirty-nine, criminality of an insincere subscription

of, v. 352, 425: the ixth, on original sin, considered, vii.
66–68, 133, 134: the xth, on preventing grace, 154, 155:
those on baptism, 376: the xviith, viii. 201—218 : the new
one which R substitutes for it, 216, 217 : wisdom observable

in them, 560 : the Lambeth Articles, 320-323.
Ascension of Christ, ends answered by, ii. 193.
Assertion, confident, great success of, viii. 209.
Assurance, of acceptance with God, proper foundation of,

i, 159, 160 : does not precede genuine repentance, 175, 176:
the effect of growth in grace, 322–325; X. 63; sought out
of due course, i. 324, 325: distinct from faith, 408, 409,
515, 518; ii. 332-334, 339, 364: belongs rather to the
head of hope, i. 516: why not attained by many sincere
Christians, 550, 551 ; ï. 334, 364: misplaced stress laid
upon it, i. 555: legitimate mode of attaining it, 552–560;
iv. 139; vii. 253, 254: always accompanied by holy obe-
dience, iii. 254: not of the essence of faith, 135, 472: false
grounds of, iv. 255; the subject distinctly considered, vii.
249–256: the loss of it, 255: dependent on diligence, viii.
55—57, 249, 250 : rests not on divine promises directly and
alone, but requires a consciousness of the Holy Spirit's work
upon our hearts, as the evidence of our interest in the

pro-
mises, x. 123: Synod of Dort on, viii. 569, 610, 611, 616,
617 -“ of understanding," “ of faith,” and “ of hope,

distinguished, i. 562.
Asylum, Lock, proposed, vi. 206, 209–213: some account of,

258, 259: instances of its usefulness, 214--220: such

instances defended, 243—245, 258, 259, 261.
Athanasian creed, i. 27.
Atheism, long hypocritical profession of religion not unlikely to

end in, üi. 286, 287 : toleration of persons professing it,

viji. 642.
Atheist, (P) iï. 285: whence the character taken, 17.
Atonement, Mr. Scott's reception of the doctrine, i. 55-57 :

why necessary, ii. 160-162, 169, 299 : doctrine of, 171-
191 ; iv. 397-403; importance of the doctrine, ii. 189,478 :
the effect, not the cause, of the Father's mercy, 160, 199,
299: infinite, and a common benefit, i, 340, 350-355; ii.
181; iv. 400; viii. 6: the central and most prominent point
of revelation, iv. 399: especially commemorated in the Lord's
supper, ii. 474, 478: spiritual views of, the source of peace,
iii. 88, 90: its acceptance proved by the resurrection of
Christ, iv. 433 : argument for it from the Jewish sacrifices,
ii. 173-178: objections against it, 184: vindication of, v.
61-65.

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