gum, 263.

mony not diminished by the lapse of ages, I. 97, 98. Historical Jephthah proved not to have immolated his daughter, I. 411.
testimony of Jews and Gentiles to the authenticity of the Penta- Jeremiah (the prophet), account of, 1I. 272. Occasion of his pro.
teuch, 32.

phecies, 273. Different collections of them, 272. Their chrono-
Historical Types, I. 386.

logical order, 273. Synopsis of their contents, 273—275. His
History (Jewish), a source of Scripture metaphors, I. 363. The cre- predictions concerning the Messiah, 275. Observations on his

dibility of the Old Testament histories confirmed by testimonies style, 276. See Lamentations.
from natural and civil history, 69–78. And also the New Testa- | Jericho (Codex of), I. 203.
ment, 78–87. Importance of sacred and profane history to the Jerome, notice of, and his testimony to the genuineness of the New
right understanding of Scripture, 319.

Testament, I. 41. Account of the biblical labours of, 275, 276.
Hobbes (Mr.), absurd and contradictory notions concerning religion Jerusalem, prophecies concerning the destruction of, and their ful-

and morals, I. 23. 25. His base conduct, 26. His involuntary filment, I. 129, 130. 458–462. Account of the Jerusalem Tar-

testimony in favour of the New Testament, 68.
Holden (Rev. George), important observations of, on the impreca- Jesus. See Christ, Messial.
tions supposed to be contained in the Scriptures, 1. 413.

Jewish Nation, predictions concerning, I. 123, 124. The rejection
Holy Spirit, put for his effects, operations, and gifts, 1. 359. The of Christianity by them accounted for, 131. 136. Did not corrupt
descent of the Holy Spirit on the apostles, considered, 447.

the Old Testament, 52, 53 The sects, morals, and customs of
Homilies, nature of, I. 353.

the Jews, as described in the New Testament, confirmed by pro-
Hosea (the prophet), account of, II. 260. Occasion and scope of his fane writers, 80. Account of the manuscripts of the Indian Jews,

prophecy, 260, 261. Analysis of its contents, 261. Observations 219–221. The miseries of the Jews during and subsequently
on his style, 261, 262.

to the siege of Jerusalem, 460.
Hug (Prof.), system of recensions of, I. 208, 209.

Jewish Writers, benefit of, in studying the Bible, I. 344–346.
Hugo de Sancto Caro (Cardinal), invented the division of chapters Job (book of), II. 227. Its title, ibid. Job, a real character, 227
in the Bible, I. 213.

228. In what age he lived, 228, 229. Scene of the poem of Job,
Hume (Mr.), absurd and contradictory notions of, concerning religion 229, 230. Its author and canonical authority, 230, 231. Structure

and morals, I. 2A, 25. His objection against the Pentateuch refuted, of the poem, 231, 232. Its argument and scope, 232–234. Spu-
69. Refutation of his objections to the credibility of miracles, rious addition to it, 234, 235. Rules for studying this book to ad.
96, 97.

vantage, 235. Synopsis of its contents, 235, 236. Idea of the
Hyperbole, nature of, I. 272.

patriarchal theology, as contained in this book, 236, 237.
Joel (the prophet), account of, II. 270. Occasion and scope of his

prophecy, ibid. Synopsis of its contents, ibid. Observations on

its style, ibid.
IDOLATRY of the ancient heathen nations, I. 16, 17.

John (Saint), account of, II. 313, 314. Title of his Gospel, 313. Its

And of the
modern heathen nations, 21, 22. Idolatry abolished by Chris-

date, ibid. Its genuineness, ibid. Especially of John vij. 53. and
tianity, 171.

viii. 1–11., 315. Occasion and design, 315, 316. Analysis of its
Idyl (Hebrew), nature of, 1. 381.

contents, 316, 317. His Gospel a supplement to the other three,
Ignatius, testimony of, to the genuineness of the New Testament,

318. Observations on its style, ibid. Coincidences between it
I. 45.

and his first epistle, I. 51, 52., notes. Genuineness and canonical
Immorality unjustly charged upon the Bible, I. 166. Immoral prin-

authority of his first General Epistle, II. 364. Its date, 364, 365.

To whom written, 365. Its structure, occasion, and scope, 365,
ciples and practices of deisis and atheists proved, 24-26.
Immortality of the Soul and a future state, imperfectly known

366. Synopsis of its contents, 366. Style, ibid. The question
to the ancient philosophers, I. 18. Revealed in the Scriptures,

concerning the authenticity of the disputed clause in 1 John v.
143. 145, 146. 151.

7, 8. considered, 366-376. Genuineness, authenticity, and date,
Impartiality of Moses as an historian, I. 61, 62. Of the other

of the second and third Epistles of St. John, 376. The second
writers of the Old Testament, 62. And of the writers of the

Epistle, to whom addressed, ibid. Its scope, ibid. The third
New Testament, 64—66.

Epistle, to whom addressed, ibid. Its scope, ibid. Observations
Imprecations contained in the Scriptures explained, I. 413.

on this Epistle, ibid. See Revelation.
Improvements (spiritual), observations on, I. 384.

Jonah, circumstance of his being in a whale's belly explained, I.
Indian Jews, manuscripts of, I. 219–221.

422 Scope and analysis of his prophetical book, II. 259.
Inferential reading of the Bible, 1. 423. its foundation, ibid. Rules Jonathan Ben Uzziel, l'argum of,'i. 203. Targum of the pseudo-
for it, 423, 424. Sources of inferences, 124. Rules for ascertain Joseph (Rabbi), Targum of, on the Hagiographa, I. 263.

Jonathan, ibid.
ing them, 424, 425.
Infidels, absurd and contradictory notions of, concerning religion and Josephus, account of, 1. 346. His testimony to the genuineness and
morals, I. 22—25. 159. note. Their objections to the doctrines and

authenticity of the Old Testament, 30. And to the accounts of
moral precepts of the Bible refuted, 158_167. Their creed full

princes and governors, 79. Especially to the character of Jesus
of contradictions, 159. note. The efforts of infidels to subvert

Christ, 81. Vindication of the genuineness of that testimony,
Christianity, a fulfilment of prophecy, 110. Their total want of

463, 464. Importance of his writings as a source for ascertaining
candour, 158. and note. Effects of their writings in France, 25,

various readings, 288. And in the study of the Scriptures, 346.
26. And on individuals, 26. Particularly at the hour of death,

His silence respecting the slaughter of the infants by Herod ac-

counted for, 419.
176. Inability to answer all the objections of infidels no just Joshua, observations on the pile of stones raised by, at Gilgal, L
cause for rejecting the Scriptures, 180, 181. Infidels proved to
be more credulous than Christians, 182, 183.

100, 101.
Inscriptions of the Psalms, observations on, II. 242, 243. And of Joshua (book of), author, genuineness, and authenticity of, II. 214,
the books of the New Testament, I. 215.

215. Its argument, 215. Scope, 215, 216. Synopsis of its con-
Inspiration defined, I. 92. 443. Reasonable and necessary,


tents, 216. Observations on it, ibid.
Criteria of inspiration, 93. Inspiration of the Old Testament Judas Iscariot, character of, an argument for the truth of the Gos-

Josiah, prophecy concerning, I. 123, 124.
443. And of the New Testament, 443, 444. Conclusions thence
derived, 414-446. Nature of prophetic Inspiration, II. 257. Jude (the apostle), account of, II. 377. Genuineness of his Epistle,

pel, I. 155. note 1.
(See Miracles, Prophecy, Doctrines, Morality, &c.)

ibid. Its date, 378. To whom addressed, ibid. Its occasion and
Interpretation of Scripture, principles of, illustrated, I. 355.
Intolerance not taught in the Bible, I. 166, 167. Though practised Judges (book of), 11. 216. Its date and author, 217. Its scope and

scope, ibid. Observations on its style, ibid.
by Jews and Pagans, 167.
Irenæus, testimony of, to the genuineness of the New Testament,

chronology, ibid. Synopsis of its contents, ibid. Observations on
I. 43.

this book, ibid.
Irony, nature of, I. 372. Examples of it, ibid.

Judgment (future), doctrine of, not improbable, I. 160, 161.
Isaiah (the prophet), account of, II. 262. Genuineness of his pre- Julian, the apostate

emperor, testimony of, to the genuineness and

Judith, a pocryphal book of, II. 290.
dictions, 262–265. Their scope, 266. Synopsis of their contents,
266—269. Observations on the style of Isaiah, 269.

authenticity of the New Testament, I. 47. And to the character
Ishmael, predictions concerning, and their fulfilment, I. 122.

and conduct of Jesus Christ, 83. And of the first Christians, 85.
Israelites, their borrowing from the Egyptians explained, I. 409. Justin Martyr, notice of, I. 44. His testimony to the genuineness

Justification, New Testament doctrine of, I. 150, 151.
Table of their stations in the wilderness, II. 210.
Italian Jews, manuscripts of, I. 218.

of the New Testament, ibid.
Italic version (ancient), notice of, I. 275, 276.

Juvenal, testimony of, to the persecution of the Christians, I. 83.

Kant's theory of interpretation, unfounded, I. 323, 324.
Jacob's family in Egypt; numerical difficulties as to the number Karkaphensian recension, I. 272.
of its members, solved, I. 404., and note 2. The circumstances Kennicott (Dr.), account of the principal manuscripts collated by,
of his alleged fraud upon Isaac considered, 408., note.

I. 218, 219.
Jairus's daughter restored to life, I. 105.

Ksoudcis, account of, in the New Testament, I. 214.
James (Saint), account of, II. 359. Genuineness and authenticity Keri and Ketib, account of, I. 201.

of his Epistle, ibid. To whom addressed, ibid. Its scope, 359, Kings (the two books of), II. 220. Their title, ibid. Author, 220, 221.

360. Synopsis of its contents, 360. Observations on its style, ibid. Argument and synopsis of the first book of Kings, 221. And of
Jasher (book of), l. 57. II. 216.

the second book of Kings, 222. Observations on these books, ibid.
Jeduthun, Psalms ascribed to II. 240.

Korah (sons of), psalms inscribed for, II. 239.

scope, ibid.

LACTANTIUS, testimony of, to the genuineness of the New Testa: / Mark (Saint), account of. II. 304. Genuineness and authenticity of

ment, I. 42. ; and to the moral change produced by the cordial his Gospel, 304, 305. Its title, 304. Its date, 305. Occasion and
belief of the Gospel, 170.

In what language written, ibid. Synopsis of its
Lame man miraculously healed by Peter and John, I. 105.

contents, 305, 306. Examination of the question, whether Saint
Lamentations of Jeremiah, date of, II. 276. Synopsis of the con- Mark transcribed or abridged the Gospel of Saint Matthew, 306.

lents of this book, ibid. Observations on the style and structure Style of his Gospel, 307.
of this book, ibid.

Martial, testimony of, to the persecutions of the Christians, L. 83.
Lampridius, testimony of, to the character of Christ, I. 82.

Martyrdom, how far a test of truth, I. 66.
Language of the Old Testament, a proof of its authenticity, I. 31. Maschil, psalms, why so called, 11. 243.

Of the Pentateuch, a proof of its authenticity, 32. Of the New Masora, account of, 1. 201, 202. Estimate of its real value, 22.
Testament, also a proof of its authenticity, 48, 49.

See the ar- Massacre of the infants at Bethlehem, I. 419.
ticles Cognale Languages, Greek, Hebrew.

Matthai's system of recensions considered, I. 206.
Laodicea, church of, no separate epistle addressed to by St. Paul, Matthew (Sam), account of, II. 286. Title of his Gospel, 295. Its
I. 58. Pretended epistle of Paul io them, 441.

date, 296, 297. In what language written, 297, 298. Genuine-
Lalin Versions (ancient) of the Scriptures, account of, I. 275—277. ness and authenticity of his Gospel, 299. Particularly of the first
Lalinisms of the New Testament, I. 198.

two chapters, 299–302. His Gospel, for whom writien, 302, 313.
Law.—“ The Law," an ancient division of the Old Testament, I. Synopsis of its contenis, 303. Observations on its style, itd. His

narrative of the slaughter of the infants at Bethlehem vindicated,
Law (Mosaic), a proof of the authenticity of the Pentateuch, I. 32, I. 419. Apparent contradiction between his account of our Sa-

33. Table or harmony of the entire Mosaic law, arranged under viour's genealogy and that of Saint Luke reconciled, 400, 101.
heads, II. 212, 213.

417, 418.
Lazarus, miracle of the resurrection of, examined, I. 105, 106. Meaning of words, general rules for the investigation of, I. 324—33
Legal types, I. 385.

Medals (ancient), a proof of the credibility of the Scriptures, l. 88
Letters, antiquity of Hebrew, I. 190. Form of Greek letters in -92.
manuscripts, 221.

Mediator, Scripture doctrine of the necessity of, confirmed by the
Leviticus (book of), title, author, and date, II. 207. Scope, ibid. traditions and opinions of the heathens, I. 70, 71.
Synopsis of its contents, 207, 208.

Megilloth, a division of the Jewish Scriptures, notice of, I. 213.
Lice, on the plague of, II. 206.

note 2. And of the Targum or Chaldee paraphrase on it, 263.
Literal sense, nature of, I. 322. In what cases the literal meaning Mekama, a species of Oriental poetry, nature of. II. 232. note 2. The

of words and phrases is to be retained, or given up, 356, 357. book of Job a poem of this description, ibid.
Vindication of the literal sense of the first three chapters of Melito (Bishop of Sardis), testimony of, to the genuineness of the
Genesis, II. 205.

New Testament, I. 43.
Literature, influence of the Gospel on, I. 172, 173.

MESSIAH, or The Christ, observations on the accomplishment of
Locusts, on the plague of, in Egypt, II. 207.

prophecy concerning, I. 126, 127. 390—393.
Longevity of the early inhabitants of the world, the Scripture ac-

count of, confirmed by profane history, I. 71.

I. Prophecies in the OLD TESTAMENT, concerning the Messiah, and
Lord's Supper, celebration of the sacrament of, a perpetual memo- their fulfilment :That a Messiah should come. I. 127. 451. The
rial of the truth of the New Testament, I. 67.

time and place when and where he was to come, 127. 451. Thai
Lucian's Recension of the Septuagint version, I. 268.

he was to be God and man together, 451. From whom he was
Lucian, the philosopher, testimony of, to the character of the first to be descended, 127. 451. That he was to be preceded by a
Christians, I. 85.

prophet, in the spirit and power of Elias, 451. That the Messiah
Luke (St.), account of, II. 307. Title of his Gospel, ibid. Genuine- was to be a prophet, and confirm his doctrine by great miracles,

ness and authenticity of his Gospel, ibid. Vindication of its 451, 452. Predictions relative to his sufferings, death, resurrec.
genuineness from the objections of Michaelis, 308, 309. Vindi. tion, and ascension, 128. 452, 453. Predictions relative to the par-
cation of the genuineness of chapters i. and ii., 309, 310. Of

ticular offices of the Messiah, as a prophet, priesi, and king, 153
chapter viii. verses 27. to 39., 310.; and of chapter xxii. verses -456.
43. and 44., ibid. His narrative confirmed by profane historians, II. Predictions of Jesus the Messiah relative to his oun sufferings, $c.
1. 49, 50. 80.; and by ancient coins and inscriptions, 90, 91. Date and their fulfilment :-Predictions and their fulfilment for ihe cu
of his Gospel, II. 310. For whom written, 310, 311. Its occasion firmation of his disciples' faith, I. 456, 457. Relative to the time,
and scope, 311. Synopsis of its contents, 312, 313. Observations place, and manner of his sufferings, and the persons by whom
on the style of his Gospel, 313. See Acts of the Apostles.

they were to be inflicted, 129. 457, 458. His resurrection and
Lycaonians, Paul's address to, illustrated, II. 326.

ascension, 457. The descent of the Holy Spirit on his apostle,
Lying, systematically taught by some heathens, I. 20. and note. 129. Prophecies concerning the various minute circumstances
Lyric poetry of the llebrews, I. 381.

which were to precede, accompany, and follow the destruction
of Jerusalem, 129, 130. 458—162. Prophecies concerning the
spread of the Gospel, with a refutation of their alleged non-iulil-

ment, 130-141.
MACCABEES, account of the first apocryphal book of, II. 292. Of Metaphors, nature of, I. 361. Sources of Scripture metaphor, 361,

the second book, ibid. Of the third and fourth books, 293. Of 362. The works of nature, 362. The occupations, customs, and
the fifth book, ibid.

arts of life, 363. Religion and things connected with it, itd.
Magistrales and subjects, reciprocal duties of, I. 153.

Sacred history, ibid. Rules for the interpretation of them, 355—
Mahalath and Mahalaih-Leannoth, import of, II. 243.

Malabar coast, account of a valuable Hebrew MS. brought from, 1. Metonymy, nature of, 1. 359. Metonymy of the cause, 359, 360. Of
219, 220.

the effect, 360. Of the subject, ibid.' Of the adjunct, 300, 36).
Molachi (the prophet), account of, II. 288, 289. Occasion and scope Micah (the prophet), account of, II. 270. Occasion and scope of his
of his prophecy, 289. Analysis of its contents, ibid. Its style, ibid. prophecy, ibid. Synopsis of its contents, 270, 271.

His predic
Man, Scripture account of ihe creation and fall of, confirmed by tion concerning the Messiah, 271. Observations on his style, ibid.

profane historians, I. 69, 70. Mutual duties between man and Michaelis (J. D.), notice of his system of recensions of the New Tes.
man, enforced in the Gospel, 152, 153,

tament, I. 206.
Manasses, apocryphal prayer of, II. 292.

Michtam, or Golden Psalms, II. 242.
Manuscripts of the Bible, agreement of all that are extant, a proof | Midianiles, severity of Moses to, vindicated, I. 410.

of its uncorrupted preservation, I. 54, 55. Use of manuscripts Ministry of Christ, duration of, I. 321.
for determining various readings, 283.

Miracles recorded in the Scriptures are proofs of their divine inspi.
Manuscripts (Hebrew) of the OLD TESTAMENT, different classes of, ration, I. 93. Definition of a miracle, 93, 94. Nature of the evi

1. 216. The rolled manuscripts of the synagogues, ibid. Rules dence from miracles, 94. Their design, 94, 95. The credibility
attended to in copying them, 217. Square manuscripts in private of miracles proved, 95—98. Refutation of the sophistry of Mr.
use, ibid. The age of Hebrew manuscripts, ibid. Order of books Hume, 96, 97. Six criteria for ascertaining miracles, 98, 99. In-
in them, 217, 218. Notices of the most ancient manuscripts, 218, applicable to pretended popish miracles, 99. note. Why Jesus
219. Modern families of Hebrew manuscripts, 218. Notices of Christ on some occasions enjoined secrecy on the persons healed
the manuscripts of the Indian Jews, 219–221. Manuscripts of by him, 98, 99. And used external applications, 99, 100. Appli-
the Samaritan Pentateuch, 221.

cation of our six criteria to several miracles related in the Old
Manuscripts (Greek) of the SEPTUAGINT Version, account of, I. 222 Testament, 100. And to the miracles recorded to have been

wrought by Jesus and his apostles, 101. Their number, ind.
Manuscripts (Greek) of the New TESTAMENT, on what materials Variety, ibid. Design, 101, 102. Greatness, 102. Persons by or

written, I. 221. Form of letters, ibid. Abbreviations, ibid. Co- before whom they were wrought, 102, 103. In what manner per-
dices Palimpsesti or Rescripli, 222. Account of the different formed, 103. Their effects, ibid. Were never denied, ibid. Er.
families, recensions, or editions of manuscripts, 205–212. On amination of some of them, 103—106. Particularly of the miracle
the Fædus cum Græcis, or coincidence between many Greek of Christ's resurrection, 106—115. General summary of the argt.
manuscripts amd the Vulgate version, 212. Descriptions of ment from miracles, 115, 116. Comparison of the miracles relaled
manuscripts containing both the New and the Old Testaments, in the Scriptures with pretended pagan and popish miracles, 116
222_226. of Manuscripts of the New Testament, entire or in ---119. Cessation of miracles, 117, 118. note. The moral and
part, which have been used in critical editions of the New Tes- religious instruction concealed under the miracles of Jesus Christ,
tament, 229_261.

illustrated, 384, 385.
Biarcion, testimony of, to the genuineness and authenticity of the Mismor and Mismor-Shur, titles of the Psalms, probable import of,
New Testameni, I. 46.

II. 243.

Misna, account of, I. 344, 345.

Onkelos, Targum of, I. 262.
Mistakes of transcribers, a cause of various readings, I. 283, 284. Oracles (heathen), vagueness of, contrasted with the clearness of
Mohammed acknowledged the authority of the Gospels, I. 83. De-

the Scripture prophecies, I. 120, 121.
plorable state of religion and morals among his followers, 22. “ Ordained to eternal Life," the phrase explained, I. 423, 424. and
The spread of Mohammedism no objection to the truth of Chris- notes.
tianity, but rather a confirmation of it, 137. Its progress accounted Order of books, importance of knowing, I. 348. In what order the
for, 137, 138.

Scriptures should be read, 187. In what order the books of the
Monarchies (the four great), Daniel's prediction concerning, and its Old Testament are arranged in Hebrew Bibles, 217, 218.
fulfilinent, I. 126.

Oriental Languages, remarks on, I. 188, 189.
Moral Parts of Scripture, rules for interpreting, I. 395—398. Oriental and Occidental Readings, account of, I. 202, 203.
Moral Qualifications for studying the Scriptures, I. 186, 187. Oriental Recension of the New Testament, I. 205.
Moral Sense of Scripture, Kant's theory of, unfounded, I. 323, 324. Origen, notice of, I. 42. His testimony to the genuineness of the
Morality, apparent contradictions to, in the Scriptures, considered, New Testament, ibid. Account of his biblical labours, 267. Spe-

and shown ic have no foundation, I. 408—414. Morality of the cimen of his Tetrapla and Hexapla, ibid. Observations thereon,
patriarchal ages, 143. Of the Mosaic dispensation, 146, 147. Or 267, 268.
ihe Gospel, 152–156. Superior motives of the morality of the Original Sin, Scripture account of, confirmed by heathen testimo-
Gospel, 156—158. It is not too strict, 162, 163. Nor are any of nies, I. 70.
the moral precepts of Christianity unreasonable and impracti- Osiander's (Luke) revision of the Vulgate, notice of, I. 277.
cable, 163, 164.

Olaheite, beneficial effects of Christianity at, I. 175.
Morgan (Dr.), contradictory deistical observations of, I. 23.
Moses not a mythological but a real person, I. 34, 35. 77. Charac-

ter of, as an historian, 59. Was not an enthusiast, 60. Was not
himself imposed upon, ibid. Did not impose upon others, 61. His Pagan pretended miracles, observations on, I. 116-118.
impartiality, ibid. 'Credibility of his writings confirmed by tes. Pagan writers, value of, in the study of the Scriptures, I. 335, 336.
timonies from natural and civil history, 69–77. Observations on Their testimony to the credibility of the facts related in the New
the miracles wrought by him, 100, 101. Christ, in what sense a Testament, 78–87.
greater prophet than Moses, 453, 454. His predictions respecting Palestino-Syriac Version of the New Testament, I. 272.
the Jewish nation, and their fulfilment, 123. Summary view of Papias, testimony of, to the genuineness of the New Testament,
the doctrines and precepts of the Mosaic dispensation, 143—147. 1. 44.
The Mosaic dispensation introductory to that of the Gospel, 148. Parable, nature of, I. 366. Antiquity of this mode of instruction,
Apocryphal books ascribed to Moses, II. 203. Psalms ascribed to ibid. Rules for the interpretation of parables, 366—368. Para-
him, 239. Accounts of his genuine writings; see the articles bles, why used by Jesus Christ, 368, 369. The parables of Christ
Deuteronomy, Exodus, Genesis, Leviticus, Numbers, Pentateuch, compared with the most celebrated fables of antiquity, 369, 370.
in this index.

Parabolic Sense, I. 323.
Murrain among cattle, on the plague of, II. 206.

Parallel Passages, or analogy of Scripture, importance of, I. 330.
Muthlabben, import of, II. 243.

Nature of them, ibid. Diflerent kinds of, ibid. Verbal parallel.
Mysteries (Grecian), inefficacy of, in a religious and moral point of isms, ibid. Real parallelisms, 330, 331. Parallelisms of members,
view, I. 17.

or poetical parallelisms, 331, 332. Rules for investigating paral-
Mysteries in religion, no just ground for rejecting the Scriptures, lel passages, 332, 333.

And for employing parallel passages in
1. 158, 159.

the determination of various readings, 288.
Mystical Sense of Scripture defined, I. 323. Necessity of it argued Parallelism, defined, I. 374. Examples of parallel lines gradational,

à priori, 382. Instances of it found in the Old and New Testa- 375. Parallel lines antithetic, ibid. Parallel lines constructive,
ments, 382, 383. The Song of Solomon, a sublime mystical alle- 375, 376. Parallel lines introverted, 376. The poetical parallel.
gory, II. 251-253.

ism not confined to the Old Testament, 377. But proved to exist
in the New Testament, 377, 378. Examples of parallel couplets,
378. Triplets, ibid. Quatrains, ibid. Five-lined stanzas, ibid,

Stanzas of six lines, 379. And of more than six parallel lines, ibid,
Nahum (the prophet), account of, II. 271 Scope and synopsis of his Parallel lines gradational in the New Testament, ibid. Intro.
prophecy, ibid.

verted parallelisms, 379, 380.
Nain, miracle wrought at, I. 105.

Paralytic, circumstances of the healing of, I. 104.
Names, synonymous with persons, I. 197. of persons and places Paraphrases, nature of, I. 353.

liable to change, 402. Several names sometimes given to the Paraschioth, or ancient divisions of the Pentateuch, notice of, I. 213.
same persons and places, ibid. False readings sometimes a source Parents, put for their descendants, I. 359.
of differences in names, ibid. Names of things put for the things Parenthesis, nature and use of, in the interpretation of Scripture,
themselves, 361.

I. 338.
Natural History, importance of, in studying the Sacred Writings, Paris (Abbé de), pretended miracles ascribed to, exposed, I. 118,
I. 352. Confirms the Mosaic narrative of the deluge, 71, 72.

Nature, works of, a source of Scripture metaphors, 1. 362. The Paronomasia, nature of, I. 372.
course of nature explained, 93, 94.

Part put for the whole.—Examples of, I. 371.
Nebuchadnezzar, prophecies concerning, and their fulfilment, I. 124. Passover, observance of, a proof of the credibility of the Old Testa-
Neginoth, import of, II. 243.

ment, I. 66.
Nehemiah (book of), II. 225. Its title and author, ibid. Argument Patriarchal Theology, idea of, as contained in the book of Job, II.

and synopsis of its contents, ibid. Observations on the character 236, 237. And in the book of Genesis, I. 142, 143.
of Nehemiah, ibid.

Patriotism, the duty of, taught in effect in the New Testament,
Nehiloth, import of, II. 243.

though not by name, I. 165, 166.
Neokor os, office of, l. 90, 91.

Paul (St.), account of the life and labours of, II. 321–325. Remarks
Neologian Interpretations exposed, I. 326. Particularly in the book on his conversion, 322, 323. His character, 325, 326. Obser-
of Genesis, II. 205.

vations on the style of his writings, 326–329. Was intimately
New Testament. See Testament (New).

acquainted with the Greek classic poets, 327. note. The genuine-
Nineveh, prophecies concerning, and their fulfilment, I. 125, 126. ness of Paul's writings attested by Peter, I. 45. Propriety of his
Nolan's (Dr.) system of recensions, abstract of, I. 206—208.

address to Felix illustrated, II. 327. Number and order of his
Numbers, apparent contradictions in, explained, I. 403, 404. Singu. Epistles, 330. Observations on their phraseology, 330, 331. Rules

lar number put for the plural, 372. And a definite for an indefi. for studying them most advantageously, I. 393-395. Paul wrote
nite number, ibid.

no other Epistles to the Corinthians than those now extant, 57, 58.
Number8 (book of), title, author, date, and argument, II. 208. Scope, II. 335. For Critical Analyses of Saint Paul's Epistles, see their

ibid. Types of the Messiah, 208, 209. note. Predictions of the several titles in this index.
Messiah, 208. Chronology, ibid. Synopsis of its contents, 209. Pentateuch (Hebrew), import of, II. 203. Its divisions, ibid. Exter.
Observations on the Book of the Wars of the Lord, mentioned in nal Proofs of its authenticity, I. 32. Its language, ibid The
Num. xxi. 21., I. 57. II. 210.

nature of the Mosaic law, 32, 33. The united testimonies of Chris.
tians, Gentiles, and Jews, from the latest to the remotest times,
33-35. Internal Evidences arising from its contents, 35, 36. Its

credibility confirmed by natural and civil history, 68–78. Refu.
OBADIAH (the prophet), account of, II. 282. Synopsis of his pro- tations of objections to the authenticity of the Pentateuch, 36-
phecy, ibid.

38. Its argument, II. 203. How divided by the Jews, I. 213.
Obedience, powerful motives to, contained in the Gospel, I. 156—158. History of the Hebrew text of the Pentateuch, 200. Form of
Objections, various, of infidels to the doctrine and morality of the synagogue rolls of, 216. The Pentateuch, the best executed por.

Scriptures refuted, I. 158-167. Inability to answer all such tion of the Septuagint Greek translation , ibid. For accounts of

objections no just cause for rejecting the Scriptures, 180, 181. the several books of the Pentateuch, see the articles Deuteronomy,
Observations on the Scriptures, importance of collections of, I. 353. Exodus, Genesis, Leviticus, and Numbers.
Occasions of particular books of Scripture, importance of knowing, Pentateuch (Samaritan), account of, I. 203. Manuscripts of it, 221.

1. 349. Particularly for the interpretation of Scripture allegories, Differences between it and the Jewish Pentateuch, how ac-
364, 365.

counted for, 204. Samaritan version of it, ibid. Arabic version,
Occidental Recension of the New Testament, account of, I. 205.

Old and New Testaments, alleged contradictions between, explained, Pentecost, seast of, a proof of the credibility of the Old Testament,
1. 414–418. See Testament (Old), and Testament (New).

I. 66.


Persecution, not sanctioned by the Scriptures, I. 166, 167.

Propagation of Christianity, a proof of the credibility of the New
Persic versions (ancient), of the Old and New Testaments, I. 275. Testament, 1. 67, 68. And that the Gospel is from God, 130–132.
Persisms of the New Testament, notice of, I. 199.

Examination of the difliculties attendant on the propagation of
Personification, nature of, I. 362, 363.

Christianity, 448_450.
Persons, transitions of, to be carefully noticed, I. 394, 395.

Prophecy defined, I. 119, 120. Difference between the pretended
Peschilo, or old Syriac version of the Scriptures, account of, I. 270, predictions of the heathen oracles and the prophecies contained

in Scripture, 120–122. Use and intent of prophecy, 122. On
Pesukim, or verses of the Pentateuch, notice of, I. 213.

the chain of prophecy, ibid. Classification of Scripture prophe.
Peter (St.), account of, II. 360, 361. Genuineness of his first Epis- cies, ibid. Class I. Prophecies relating to Abraham, Ishmael,

tle, 361. To whom addressed, ibid. Whence written, 361, 362. and the settlement of the Israelites in Canaan, 122, 123. Moses's
Its scope, 362. Analysis of its contents, ibid. Genuineness and prophecy concerning the sufferings, captivity, and present state
authenticity of his second Epistle, 362--364. Iis date, 364. Scope of the Jews, 123. Birth of Josiah foretold, and his desiruction
and synopsis of its contents, ibid. Observations on the siyle of of idolatry, 123, 124. Predictions of Isaiah, Jeremiah, Ezekiel,
St. Peter's two Epistles, 362.

Daniel, and Hosea, relative to the Jews, 124. Class II. Prophe-
Pharaoh, hardening of, explained, I. 409. Pharaoh-Necho's war cies relating to the empires or nations that were neighbouring to

against Judæa confirmed by one of the pyramids of Egypt, I. 89. the Jews, 124. Tyre, 124, 125. Egypt, 125. Eihiopia, ibid.
Philemon, account of, II. 317, 318. Date of the Epistle to him, 318. Nineveh, 125, 126. Babylon, 126. The four great monarchies,

Its genuineness and authenticity, ibid. Occasion and scope of this ibid. Class III. Prophecies announcing the Messiah, his otħces,
Epistle, 318, 319. Observations on it, 319.

atonement, death, resurrection, and ascension, &c. 126–129. 451
Philippians, notice of, 11. 340. Date of the Episile to, ibid. Occa- -458. Class IV. Prophecies delivered by Jesus Christ and his
sion, ibid. Scope and synopsis of its contents, ibid.

apostles, 129. Predictions of Jesus Christ concerning the fall of
Philo-Judaus, account of, 1. 315. Value of his writings in the study Jerusalem, 129, 130. 458–462. And the spread of the Gospel,

of the Scriptures, ibid. His testimony to the genuineness of the 130–132. Refutations of objections from the alleged obscunty
Old Testament, I. 30.

of prophecy, 141. Prophecy, a standing miracle, ibid. Recapitui-
Philosophers (ancient), ignorance of, concerning the true nature and lation of this argument, 185, 186. Contradictions asserted to sub-
worship of God, I. 16. The creation of the world, 17. And ori. sist between the prophecies of Scripture and their fulfilment
gin of evil, ibid. The means of reconciling man to God, 17, 18. shown to have no foundation, 406. On the accomplishment of
Divine grace and assistance towards the attainment of virtue, 18. prophecy in general, 390, 391. And on the accomplishment of
The true happiness of man, ibid. The immortality of the soul, prophecies concerning the Messiah in particular, 391, 392. And
ibid. A future state of rewards and punishments, 19. Effects of also of the Apocalypse, II. 383. Tables of the prophecies ented
their ignorance in principle, 19, 20." They countenanced flagi- in the New Testament, as being accomplished, either literally,
tious practices, 20. Why they produced so liule effect on man. typically, or by way of illustration, I. 316, 317.
kind, ibid. Importance of a knowledge of the ancient philoso. Priphets, different kinds of, mentioned in the Scriptures, II. 33,
phical notions and sects to the interpretation of Seripture, 352. 254. Their situation and manner of living, 251. Mosale statuites
Philosophers (modern deistical), absurd and contradictory tenets of, concerning prophets, ibid. Evidences of a divine mission, ibid.

concerning religion, 1. 22–24. And morals, 25. Baneful etfects of Qualifications of the prophets, 255. Nature of their inspiration,
their principles on a nation, 25, 26. And on individuals, 26. Are 255, 256. Antiquity and succession of the prophets, 257. Col-
indebied for every thing wise or good in their writings to the lection of their writings and mode of announcing their predic-
Scriptures, 22. 173.

tions, 257, 258. Observations on the structure of the prophetic
Philosophy, alleged contradictions 10, in the Sacred Writings, con- poesy,


The prophetical books, why so called, II. 153
sidered, and shown to be unfounded, I. 421, 422.

Their number and order, 258. Tables of the prophets, according
Philore nian-Syriac version of the New Testament, account of, I. to the times when they are supposed to have flourished, 259.
271, 272.

General rules for ascertaining the sense of the prophetic writings,
Pilate (Pontius), procurator of Judæa, testimony of, to the character 1. 388–390.; and particularly the accomplishment of prophecies
of Christ, I. 81, 82.

concerning the Messiah, 391, 392. For analyses of the propheli-
Place, importance of knowing where any of the sacred books were cal books, see their several titles in this index.

writien, I. 318, 349. Examples of place, put for what is con- The Prophets," an ancient division of the Old Testament, I. 213
tained therein, 360.

Prophetic Poetry of the Hebreus, I. 380.
Plagues inflicted upon the Egyptians, remarks on, II. 206, 207. Prosopopeia, instances of, I. 362, 363.
Pliny's account of the character and principles of the Christians, Proverbs (Scripture), nature of, I. 370, 371. Prevalence of this mode
with remarks, I. 81, 85.

of instruction, 370. Different kinds of proverbs :- Proverbial
Poetry of the Hebrews :-Account of its peculiar construction, I. sentences, 371. Proverbial phrases, ibid. The proverbs occur

373–376. Vestiges of the poetical style in the New Testament, ring in the New Testament, how to be interpreted, ibid.
377—380. Different species of Hebrew poetry, 380, 381. Obser. Proverbs (Book of), II. 245. Title, author, and canonical authority,
vations for the better understanding the composition of the sacred 245, 246. Scope, 246. Quotations from this book in the New
poets, 381, 382. The poetical books of the Old Testament, why Testament, ibid. and note. Synopsis of its contents, ibid. Obser-
so fermed, II. 227. For analyses of the poetical books of the Old vations on this book, 217.
Testament, see Ecclesiastes, Job, Proverbs, Psalms, and Song of Psalms (Book of), II. 237. General title, ibid. Their structure, PR
Solomon, in ihis index.

Canonical authority, ibid. Authors to whom they have been
Poinis. See Vowel Points.

ascribed, ibid. Moses, 239. David, ibid. Asaph, ibid. The sans
Polycarp, testimony of, to the authenticity of the New Testament, of Korah, ibid. Heman and Ethan, 240. Solomon, ibid. Anony-
1. 45.

mous Psalms, ibid. Chronological arrangement of the Psalms by
Polytheism, deplorable effects of, I. 16, 17. 20-22. Abolished by Calmet, 240, 241. Collection of the Psalms into a volume. 241,
Christianity, 171.

242. The hundred and fifty-first Psalm spurious, ibid. and nole.
Popery, corruptions of religion by, a proof of the fulfilment of pro- On the inscriptions or titles of the Psalms, 242, 213. Probable

phecy, I. 140. Remarks on some pretended popish miracles, 118, meaning of the word Selah, occurring in them, 213, 211. Scope

of the book of Psalms, 244, 245. Table of Psalms, strictly pro-
Porphyry, testimony of, to the authenticity of the Pentateuch, I. 35. phetical of the Messiah, I. 316. Rules for better understanding

And of the New 'l'estament, 47. And to the character of the first ihem, II. 245. Table of the Psalms classed according their
Christians, 85. His objections against the prophecies of Daniel several subjects, ibid.
refuted, II. 280.

Pseudo-Jonathan, Targum of, I. 203.
Possessor of a thing put for the thing possessed, I. 360.

Punctuation of the New Testament, I. 214, 215.
Poussines' collection of various readings, notice of, I. 245. Pythagoras, fabulous miracles ascribed 10, exposed, I. 117.
Practical Reading of the Seriptures, inportance of, 1. 425, 426.

Rules for it, 421, 427.
Prayer of Manasses, apocryphal, II. 292.
Preservation of the Scriptures, a proof of their divine origin, I. 168.

The uncorrupted preservation of the Old Testament proved from QUALIFICATIONS (moral) for studying the Scriptures, I. 186, 187.
the absolute impossibility of its being falsified or corrupted, either Quotations
by Jews, 52, 53. ; or by Christians, 53. And from the agreement of 1. Quotations from the Ou Testament in the New, general observa-
ancient versions and manuscripts. 53, 51. The uncorrupted pre- tions on, I. 293. Quotations from the Hebrew Scriptures and from
servation of the New Testament proved from its contents, 54.; from the Septuagint version in the New Testament, with notes there-
the utter impossibility of is being universally corrupted, 54, 55. ; on, 293–310. Classification of quotations from the llebrew Scrip
from the agreement of all the manuscripts extant, 55. Of ancient tures in the New Testament, 311, 312. And of quotations from
versions, and of the quotations of the New Testament in the the Septuagint version, 312, 313. On the probable causes of
writings of the early Christians, 55, 56. Proofs that none of the seeming diserepancies in such quotations, 313, 314. On the mar-
books of the Old Testament have ever been lost, 55, 57. Nor any ner in which the quotations from the Old Testament are applied
of the books of the New Testament, 57, 58. Recapitulation of in the New, 315. "Rabbinical and other modes of quoting in the
this argument, 181, 185.

New Testament, 315, 316. Classification of quotations from the
Principals include accessaries. I. 395.

Old Testament in the New, 316. Qnotations in which the pre-
Profane writers, alleged inconsistencies between, and the sacred dictions are literally accomplished, ibid. Quotations applied in

writers, considered, 1. 413--120. Supposed quotations from, in a spiritual or mystical sense, ibid. Quotations made in the way
the New Testameni, 318, 319.

of illustration, 316, 317. Quotations from the Old Testament,
Promises of Scripture, classification of, I. 398. Rules for the right which are alluded to in the New, 318. Quotations from the
interpretation of them, 398, 339.

apocryphal writers, ibid. And from profane authors, 318, 319

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II. Quotations from the Scriptures, how made by the apostolical | Sclavonic version of the Scriptures, notice of, I. 279, 280.

fathers, I. 41. Force of their testimony, 45. The quotations of Scope, definition of, I. 339.
Scripture by subsequent writers, a proof of their uncorrupted

Its importance, ibid. Particularly in

sludying the epistles, 394. Rules for inves:igating it, 339, 340.
preservation, 55, 56. Authority of quotations by the fathers as a Application of the scope to the interpretation of parables, 367.
source of the sacred text, 280, 281. Application of such quota Scriptures, different appellations of, 1. 212. Why comunitted to writ.
tions to the determination of various readings, 288, 289.

ing, 27. Proofs that none of the canonical Looks of Scripture
either are or ever were lost, 56–58. Impossibility of their being
the contrivance or invention of men, 92. Proots that they are

of Divine authority, and their authors divinely inspired, 93. (See
RABBINICAL Hebrew Dialect, notice of, I. 198.

Authenticity, Genuineness, Christianity, Miracles, Prophecy, Doc-
Rubbinical writings, importance of, in studying the Scriptures, I. trine, Moral Precepts, Harmony, Preservation, Benefits, Objec-
314, 315.

tions.) A perfect rule of faith and practice, I. 186. Moral quali-
Rabbinisms of the New Testament, I. 198.

fications for the study of the Scriptures, 186, 187. In what order
Rainbow, observations on, I. 75, 76.

they should be read, 187. Original languages of, 188—199.
Ravens, the supplying of Elijah by, with food, explained and vin- Manuscripts of, 216–261. Divisions and marks of distinction
dicated, I. 422.

in, 212–215. Ancient versions of, 261–280. Knowledge of the
Reason insufficient, without Revelation, I. 22.

order of time, authors, and occasion of each book, necessary to
Recensions, or editions of MSS. found among ancient classic authors, a right interpretation thereof, 318, 319. And also of biblical

I. 205. Account of the recensions of the Old Testament, 203. geography and antiquities, &c., 350–352. See Testament (Old)
of the New Testament, 204, Bengel's system of recensions, 205. and Testament (New).
Of Griesbach's system, 205, 206. Of Michaelis's, 206. Or Mat- Selah, import of the word explained, II. 243, 244.
thui, ibid. Or Nolan, 206—208. Of Hug, 208, 209. Of Eichhorn, Sennacherib's army, destruction of, I. 418.
209. Of Scholz, 209–212.

Sense of Scripture, definition of, and general rules for investigating
Redemption, Scripture doctrine of, not inconsistent with the received it, I. 322–324. Subsidiary means for ascertaining it, 329–351.
notions of the magnitude of creation, I. 159, 160.

Interpretation of the figurative meaning of Scripture, 355—358.
Regal government of the Israelites and Jews. See Kings.

Of the spiritual sense, 382—384. Of the typical and symbolical
Reigns of Jewish monarchs, on the commencement of, I. 405.

sense, 385-387.

Different senses given to the same words in
Religion of the patriarchal times, I. 142, 143. Of the Mosaic dis- different texts, a source of apparent contradiction in doctrinal
pensation, 143-118. Religion of the Jews, a source of Scripture

points, 407.
metaphors, 363.

Septuagint version, critical history of, I. 264–266. From what
Resurrection (future), doctrine of, unknown to the ancients, I. 19. MSS. it was made, 266. Held in the highest esteem by the

Fully revealed in the Scriptures, 145, 146. 151. Believed by Job, Jews and early Christian fathers, ibid. Biblical labours of Origen
II. 237. And by the patriarchs, I. 143. Circumstances of the concerning it, 267, 268. Recensions of Eusebius, Lucian, and
resurrection of Jesus Christ considered, 106-115. And of the Hesychius, 268. Similarity of its Greek with that of the New
resurrection of Lazarus, 105, 106.

Testament, 193. Estimate of the real value of the Septuagint,
Revelation (divine), defined, I. 15. Its possibility, ibid. Probability, 268. Iis importance in the criticism of the New Testament, 258.

15, 16. Necessity of, shown from the state of moral and religious and note 6. Syriac version of Origen's Hexaplar edition of the
knowledge among the ancients, 16–21.183, 184. And also from Septuagint, 272. Tables of quotations from the Septuagint, in
the actual state of morals among the modern heathen nations, 21, the New Testament, 312, 313.
22. 184. And from the absurd, impious, and contradictory tenets Shaftesbury (Lord), absurd and contradictory notions of, concerning
of modern infidels, 22—26. On the possible means of affording religion, I. 23.

a revelation, 26-28. See Scripture, Testament, Old and New. Shechinah, notice of, II. 255.
Revelation of St. John the divine, 11. 378. Title, ibid. External Sheminith, import of, II. 243.

arguments for its genuineness, 378—380. Internal evidences of Shemitish Languages, remarks on, I. 188, 189.
its genuineness, 380. Objections to the Revelation examined and Sheggaion, import of, II. 243.
refuled, 380, 381. Its date, 381, 382. Occasion and scope, 382. Shir, Shir-Mismor, and Shir-Hammachaloth, psalms so called, II. 243.
Synopsis of its contents, 382, 383. Observations on this book, Sign, put for the thing signified, I. 361.

Signification of words, general rules for investigating, I. 324–326.
Revolution in France, horrid effects of, I. 25, 26.

Sin, origin of, as related by Moses, confirmed by facts, and by his-
Reuards and punishments, doctrine of, not of human invention, I. tory, I. 69, 70.
160, 161.

Sinai (Codex of), I. 203.
Romans (Epistle to), II. 331. Its date, and where written, ibid. Its Singular number put for the plural, 1. 372.

genuineness and authenticity, ibid. And of chapters xv. and xvi., Society, influence of Christianity on, I. 170, 171.
ibid. The church at Rome, when and by whom founded, 331, 332. Sodom and Gomorrah, destruction of, confirmed by profane histo.
Ils internal state, 332, 333. Occasion of this Epistle, 332. Its rians, I. 77.
scope, 333. Synopsis of its contents, 333, 334. Observations on Solomon, list of psalms ascribed to, II. 240. Notice of writings at-
this Epistle, 334.

tributed to him, I. 57. See Ecclesiasles, Song of Solomon, Wisdom
Romash Church, corruptions of, a proof of the truth of the Gospel, of Solomon.
I. 140.

Son, different significations of, I. 197.
Rossi. See De Rossi.

Song of the Three Children, apocryphal book of, II. 292.
Rousseau, profligate principles and conduct of, I. 25. His involun. Song of Solomon, author of, II. 249. Canonical authority of, ibid.
tary testimony to the character of Jesus Christ, 156. note.

Structure of the poem, 250. Its subject and scope, 250, 251. A
Ruth" (Book of), title and argument of, II. 218. Its date and chro- sublime mystical allegory, 251—253. Observations on its style, 253.

nology, ibid. Author, ibid. Scope, ibid. Synopsis of its contents, Songs of the Steps, what psalms so called, II. 243.

Soul. See Immortality of the Sond, Transmigration.
Spanish Jews, manuscripts of, I. 218.
Spirit. See Holy Spirit.

Spiritual Sense of Scripture, nature of, I. 323. Vindicated, 382,
SACRAMENTS of baptism and the Lord's supper, a proof of the cre- 383. Observations on the spiritual interpretation of the Bible,
dibility of the New Testament, I. 67.

383. Rules for such interpretation, 383, 384. Cantions against
Sacred Writers, alleged contradictions between, shown to have no extremes in spiritually expounding the Scriptures, 384.

foundation, 1. 411–418, Seeming contradictions between them Spurious writings, criteria for ascertaining, I. 39, 40. None of these
and profane writers accounted for, 418-420.

criteria to be found in the New Testament, 39.
Sacrifices (human), universal among the ancients, I. 17. and note 1. Stations of the Israelites in the wilderness, II. 210.

Prevalence of, among some modern heathen nations, 21. Abo- Erixou and Ero%946Tpoa, account of, I. 214, 215.
lished by Christianity, 171.

Style of the Old Testament, a proof of its authenticity, I. 31. And
Sahidic version of the Scriptures, I. 272, 273.

also of the New Testament, 49. Examination of it, 194—196.
Samaritans, origin of, 1. 203. Account of the Samaritan Penta- And of its dialects, 196-199.

teuch, ibid. Differences between it and the Hebrew Pentateuch Subject, metonymy of, what, I. 359. Examples of it, 360.
accounted for, 204. Manuscripts of the Samaritan Pentateuch, Subject-matter detined, I. 338, 339. Examples showing the necessity
221. Critical use of the Samaritan Pentateuch in determining of considering it in the interpretation of the Bible, 339.
various readings, 286, 287. Samaritan version of the Pentateuch, Subjects, duties of, I. 153.
204. Arabic version of the Samaritan Pentateuch, ibid. Account Subscriptions annexed to the epistles, remarks on, I. 215.
of their copy of the book of Joshua, II. 215.

Substantives used by the Jews in lieu of adjectives, 1. 197.
Samuel (the prophet), reality of the appearance of, to Saul, II. 219. Suetonius, testimony of, concerning Jesus Christ, I. 82. And to the

persecutions of the Christians, 83.
Samuel (two books of), II. 218. Their titles, ibid. Authors, 218, suicide, recommended and practised by the ancient philosophers,

219. Argument, scope, and analysis of the First Book of Samuel, I. 20. and note 1.
219. And of the Second Book of Samuel, 219, 220. Observations Sun standing still, account of, vindicated, I. 421.
on the importance of these books, 220.

Sunday, or Lord's day, observance of, a perpetual proof of the cre-
Sanctification, New Testament doctrine of, I. 151.

dibility of the New Testament, I. 67.
Sarcasm, instance of, I. 372.

Susanna, apocryphal history of, II. 292.
Scholia, nature of, I. 335. 352. Rules for consulting scholia to ad. | Swine, destruction of the herd of, vindicated, I. 102.
vantage, 335.

Symbolical language of Scripture, remarks on, I. 387. Symbolic
Scholz (Dr.), abstract of the system of recensions of, I. 209–212. actions, how to be interpreted, 390. Concise dictionary of the

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