The Practical Works of Richard Baxter: with a Life of the Author and a Critical Examination of His Writings by William Orme: pt. 1. The life and times of Richard Baxter. pt. 2. The life and writings of Richard Baxter
J. Duncan, 1830
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afterwards answer appears army Baxter believe bishops body called cause character Christ Christian church common conduct conscience considerable considered continued controversy death desired divine doctrine doubt England evidence expected faith fear friends gave give given greater hath heart holy honour hope important influence interest judgment justice king knew labours learning less letter liberty lived London Lord matter means meet mind ministers ministry nature never Nonconformists object once opinion parliament party peace persons points practice preached present principles profession published Quakers reader reason referred regarded religion religious respecting rest says Scriptures seems sent sermon soul speak spirit suffering things thought tion told took treatise true truth views writings written wrote
Side 391 - And when Jesus had cried with a loud voice, he said, Father, into thy hands I commend my spirit: and having said thus, he gave up the ghost.
Side 386 - The description of heaven in Heb. xii. 22, was most comfortable to him ; that he was going to the " innumerable company of angels, and to the general assembly and Church of the first-born, whose names are written in heaven...
Side 384 - And Paul dwelt two whole years in his own hired house ; and received all that came in unto him, preaching the kingdom of God, and teaching those things which concern the Lord Jesus Christ, with all confidence, no man forbidding him.
Side 746 - Happy art thou, O Israel : who is like unto thee, O people saved by the Lord, the shield of thy help, and who is the sword of thy excellency ! and thine enemies shall be found liars unto thee ; and thou shalt tread upon their high places.
Side 534 - ... by express commission immediately and personally received from God, or else by authority derived at the first from their consent upon whose persons they . impose laws, it is no better than mere tyranny. Laws they are not therefore which public approbation hath not made so.
Side 418 - All, and in all ; of whom, and through whom, and to whom, are all things, to whom be glory for ever. — Amen.
Side 124 - The principle of becoming all things to all men, if by any means he might save...
Side 494 - God into the city: if I shall find favour in the eyes of the LORD, he will bring me again, and shew me both it and his habitation: but if he thus say, I have no delight in thee; behold, here am I, let him do to me as seemeth good unto him.
Side 774 - This grew speedily to an excess ; for men began to hunt more after words than matter ; and more after the choiceness of the phrase, and the round and clean composition of the sentence, and the sweet falling of the clauses, and the varying and illustration of their works with tropes and figures, than after the weight of matter, worth of subject, soundness of argument, life of invention, or depth of judgment.