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İmmutability of, the wpatov teúdos of Christia
nity as old, &c. as he founds it in the Immuta-
bility of the Relation between God and Man,
19, 195. Positive. See Positives. Of Moses,
chief Design of, I. 32, 225. of God has all
its Obligation from its San&ions, II. 81. with-

'out Sanction a Cobweb, Entreaty, I. 316.
Liberline, a spiritual Libertine as much to answer

for as a sensual, II. 248.
Liberty of Conscience, to be protected, yet li-

mited, II. 134. How limited by Prudence,

I. 276.
Liberty of Will, essential to Man, and Virtue,

1. 7. true Notion of it, II. 27, &c. 223.
Lif: eternal, not the natural Consequence of Vir-
cue, but the Gift of God, I. 307. Not the
Privilege of the first Covenant, I. 244, 386.
Not the Gift of God but thro' Jesus Christ,

against the Moral Philosopher, App: 9.
The great Mr. Locke's Medium or Defideratum for

demonstrating Morality, hinted at, and sup-

plied, II. 341.
Lord's-Supper, the End of it, I. 146. has some-

thing positive, ib. &c. its Application as a
Sacrament, as an Eucharist, as a Communion,
164. Communicant's Duty, 169, &c. worthy
" receiving, ib. Lord's Supper how it operates
morally, I. 174, 176, &c. is a frequent invi-
gorating Recruit of the otherwise languishing
Dispositions and Resolutions of the Mind to-
ward the Religion of the End, and of the
Means, ib. The Presence in it, what, 162.
Two Mistakes of Mr. Hales of Eton, 154, 5.
The Notion of the Minister or Priest repre-
senting the Sacrifice of Christ, a dangerous
Mistake, 165. The Use and Excellency of
it, 176, &c.

Love

1

Love of God, how improved by Christianity,

I. 37, 367, 373. of our Neighbour, how it
fulfills the Law to him, I. 63. How Love, as
it is placed, is the Origin of all the Passions,
II. 34, 87. of God, and of Virtue for their
own Sake, exclusive of our own Interest, a
fallacious, dangerous Principle, 92. caress’d
by Atheists and Fatalists, 104. A Rant of

Enthusiasm, 108.
Love of Country different Duty in Governors,

than Subjects, II. 64.
Love of Enemies. See Enemies.
Love and Goodness of God has no Argument,

Attraction, or Persuasion in the Deiftical
Scheme; has the greatest in the Mediatorial,
I. 364, &c.

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EANS, Description of, Subordination

and just Value, I. 26. Religion of. See
Religion. Distinction of Congenerate unser-
viceable to the Moral Philosopher, Positives of
Christianity prov'd against him to be of that

kind, App. 51, &c.
Mediator, first Discovery of in the Promise of

the Seed of the Woman breaking the Ser-
pent's Head, I. 22, 84. II. 32. Heathen
Mediators borrow'd by corrupting the ori-
ginal true one, I. 103, 233. The Choice
and Appointment of, belongs only to God,
I. 211. Man's Presumption in chusing the
Mediator, confticutes the Immorality of Ido-
latry, I. 215, 233, &c. II. 213, 303. Need
of, 1, 211, 245. II. 304. Remission of Sin
by him, the great Affair of the Gospel, I. 48.
Faith in him, the Head of all the Religion

of che Means, animates Repentance and
: Prayer. See Repentance, Prayer. Baptism, and
a the Lord's-Supper, instituted for initiating in-
to, and preserving Communion with him, I.
175 to 211. Intrinfick Excellency in appoint-
ing the Son of God and Son of Man for Me-
diator ; illustrates all the moral Attributes of
God; gives true Notions of God, and of Man,
214. Tho' he has not that Name in the four
Evangelifts, yet has others equivalent, 218:
His Offices founded in his Nature; as Son of
God and Son of Man, he is the exactest,
compleatest Mediator that the Reason of Man,
or Wisdom of God could devise, 220. Why
born of a Virgin, 229. The Credibility of the
Union of his Divine and Human Nature, ib.
Effential for constituting him the fittest Me-
diator every Way, the fundamental Belief of
Christianity, 232, &c. II. 173, 182, &c.
What is previously neceffary to an effectual
Mediation between God and Man, I. 243.

Two Parts incumbent, i. To reconcile Manto
: God; to which that of Propbet, Advocate,

King and Judge are fubfervient. 2. To recon-
cile God to Man ; to which the Priestly Office
on Earth, and in Heaven, is subservient,
246, &c. As Prophet and Teacher, 248.
His Priestly Office on Earth, 280. What
not to be depended upon for Salvation. 1. Not
the Republication of the Law of Nature, ib.
2. Not his dying as an Example ; or as a Testi-
mony to the Truth of God's Reconcileable-
ness to Sinners, 282. Append. 58. 3. Not
Repentance exclusive of him, 288. 4. Not
the Goodness of God in contempt of him, ib.
What is to be depended upon, viz. the Death
of the Mediator, 331, the Wisdom of God,

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and all his Attributes illustrated in chat Me-

thod, I. 333; 351. II. 152. He died or was cut
: off not for himself, but for the People, for our

Offences, shewn against the Moral Philosopher,
Append. p. 24. All Objections with respect to
the Father's Cruelty, Revenge, &c. answer'd,
1. 342. The Dignity of his Person, a prime
Fundamental of Christianity, II. 258. One
Drop of his Blood not fufficient to save the
World, I. 356. The Mediatorial Scheme

exhibits incomparably better and more influ-
Lential Ideas of the Love and Goodness of
1. God, productive of Gratitude and Obedience,

than the Deitical Scheme, 363, 374, 384,
As Intercessor, return'd after his Ascension to
Heaven, a Plenipotentiary from Man to God,
394. His Intercession gives a true Notion of

the Nalure of God, and of ourselves; pre-
2vents Sin and Presumption ; inspires Alacrity
** in Addreffes to God, 403. As King, 419.

As Judge, 423. Why the Mediator Judge,
• 11. 115, 127. Faith in him the Efficacy and

Obligation of it, II. 150. The vivifying Prin-
ciple and capital Truth of the Gospel, 153. Ori-
ginal Ground of that diffusive fundamental
Principle of Natural Religion, viz. That God
is a Rewarder of those that diligently seek him, 150,
193. Neceflity of this Faith, where revealed,
155. Corrupters of the fundamental Point of
his being Son of God, and Son of Man, several
forts, 182, 256, &e. This Mediator couch'd
under that fundamental Principle of Natural
Religion, That God is a Rewarder, &c. See
Rewarder. Mediator of no Use in the Scheme

of the Moral Philosopher, App. 65, 69.
Merit. Deists pretend to meric of God, I. 309,
&c. 315, 389. The Merit of our Saviour

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Thewn to be transferable or imputable against

the Moral Philosopher, App. 28.
Ministers of the Word, Helps and Instruments

of the Christian Religion, II. 130. The Re-
proaches of Deisis an Honour to them, 138.
The Necessity of publick Preachers proved
from the Author of Chara&teristicks Scheme

for destroying them, 141.
Miracles. The true Use and Design of them,

I. 29. II. 313. No circular Proof from the
Miracles to the Doctrine, Doctrine to the Mi-
racles, I. 30. The Sight of them work in a
moral, rational Way, and so does the Belief
of them unseen, II. 271. Why Conviction
from the Sight does not always follow, ib.
Evidence from them discarded by the Deifts,

Introd. 9.

Morality. The first Test of, Not to eat the for-

bidden Fruit, 1. 8. wherein it confifted, ib.
Heathen World destitute of a perfect Mora-

lity, 103, &c. 249.
Moral Obligation wherein founded shewn at large,

II. 55, &c. not in Affection to the Publick
wholly, 56. not in Relation and Fitness of
Things, 68. but in Respect to the ultimate
End of Action fix'd by the Will of God, viz.
Happiness, 69. What is the Beauty, Order,
Reasonableness, Fitness, Congruity of an
Action, 72. in what Respect founded in the
Will of God, 73, &c. 81, &c. how it springs

out of Belief of God being a Rewarder.
i See Rewarder.
Moral Certainty a sufficient Ground of Faith,

II. 272. does not diminish by Process of

Time, 278.
Moral Philosopher a great seeming Enemy to
Atheists and Fatalifts, Append. 5. Some fur.

prizing

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