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COROMANDEL, the Jews on that Coast have a Temple
resembling Solomon's, 140.n.k. Corruption of the Earth at the Deluge a vulgar Error,
191,192. Corruptions oft make way for greater Soundness, 167.
in Religion gradual, as their Remedy, 224.n. don't hinder it from being in the main progressive, ib. those
of the Church in Mahomet's time, 163. n.r. Covenants between God and Man, to be understood as
Schemes of Government, 46. n.d. 264. n.f. the original one, 46.n. each a pledge of other distant and superior ones, 73. n.b. The Benefit of that made with the Jews extended to all Mankind, 93,94. Ad
vantages of being included in that of Christ, 18o. Creatures, Man's Dominion over them, what included
in it, 48.n. God's original Dominion over them acknowledged by Sacrifice, 45. n. d. Consumption of them no Objection to that being a Divine Institution,
51.n. Crellius cited, 93.n.e. 294. n.dd. Curse of Adam, 45. n. d. 100, 178, 325, 326. reversed
by Christ,327,328.- of the Ground, removed at the
Deluge, 57.n b. 191,192
very low affairs, ib. in indifferent Actions, ib. was
all either fancy or fiction, ib. Dead, state of them described in Scripture, 369-373.
Objections answered. 387, &c. Death, the Scripture sense of that Word, 326, 369.
brief answer to the arguments against it from Řeafon, 399.- introduced by Adam, 264-5.n. whether inflicted merely as a penalty, ib. abolished by Christ, 178, 325, 340. why so much of its power still left, 330. a very useful Dispensation, ib. 334, n.t. Nature, end, and use of it under the Christian Covenant, 337. No more now than a Sleep, 341. That and
the Resurrection coincident, 145.n.b. 336. The Notions held of it by many of the Heathen, 337. Scrip
ture-sense of it, 369-373. Death of Christ, the Manner of it, 266.n. voluntary, ib.
why so great Stress laid on it, 265.n. had the Nature of a vicarious Sacrifice, ib. the Notion cleared from Misconstructions, ib. not merely an allusion to the legal Sacrifices, 266, 267. not for our Benefit as an Example of Obedience only, 265.n. nor as a Testimony to the Truth of his Doctrine, ib. purchased for us eternal Life, ib. a Scheme of Divine Government, 264.n. does not imply the paying an Equivalent, or infinite Satisfaction to vindictive Justice, ib. fome faint
Illustrations of it, 268.n.
Con. sequences of supposing it in the moral World, 230,
231, 241* Deist how affected by the Notion of a Progress in reli
gious Knowledge, &c. 239, 240, Deluge brought on the World in Mercy both to that
Generation and their Posterity, 57. Reflections naturally arising from it, 59. did not increase the Curse of Barrenness on the Earth,57,191. nor shorten the Lives
of Men, 192.
Desert, the Idea of it connected with that of Liberty,
16.n. the Agreeableness and Use thereof, ib. Devotion, various ways of Men's expressing it, 50.n. Sa
crifice a proper and a necessary one for the primitive Times, ib. Forms of it among the Heathen improved after the Publication of Christianity, 173.n. That of Cbrift, a Specimen of it, 271. n.h. ours, why apt to be more raised with the Contemplation of Christ than
even of God the Father, -277-8. Dio CASSIUS, his Account of the Jews under the Ro
man Government, 88.n.p. Disciples of Christ, the Lowness of their Capacity and Views, 265-9, 270-2. his Intent in chusing such, Dd
269.n. Difficulty of dealing with them, ib. Manner
of his conversing among them, 270. Discord, probably occasioned the original Dispersion of
Mankind, 6o. n.b. Discoveries, all Times and Places not alike fit for them,
225.n. their Progress gradual in the main, ib. those
of modern Times greater in proportion,218.n.c. Diseases do not in general multiply, but rather our Ob
servations on them, 219. if some new ones arise, old ones cease, ib. the Art of curing them founded wholly on Experiments, 206.n.b. not designed to receive the same Improvements with other Arts,219t. V. Me
dicine. Disobedience of Adam, why the first Act of it had such a
Penalty, 265.n. Disorders of Body and Mind, do not increase in gene
ral, 219. V. Diseases. Dispensations of Religion, all in their proper Times, and
each subsequent one an improvement on the former, 43---73,74. never better understood than at present,
171. analogous to those of Providence, 177. Dispersion of Mankind, the Occasion of it, 6o. Necessity
for it to check the progress of Idolatry, ib. -- of the Jews; the great means of propagating the Knowledge
of the true God, 93. Dispositions, whence formed, 8.n. suited to a Person's
State in general, ib. Disquisitions, free and candid, 230.n. Diftempers. V. Diseases. Diversity of Orders, necessary for Society. 6. of Genius,
whence it arises, 8,9. n. of Religion, how far una
voidable under the present Conftitution, 31. Divination in Contempt about our Saviour's Time, 123. Divisibility not inconsistent with a Power of thinking,
399. Dofirine of Christianity, of what Nature, 100. 274. n.
why not delivered in a systematic Method, 100.1.0.
of Cbrift, the Excellence thereof in various Respects, 310 Dominion of God, his original one acknowledged in
Sacrifice, 45. n.d. of Man over the Creatures, what it implied, 48. n. some of no use to him but for
food, ib. Dream, Revelations made in it not always distinguished
from real Facts, 70. n.b. Duchal cited, 258. referred to, 271. n. 291*. Duties of a social kind, most universally beneficial, 289. Pattern of them set by our blessed Saviour, 290.
E. Earth, whether lefs fruitful now than formerly, 191,
195. Whether the Curse on it was increased, or taken off at the Deluge.192. Why not more fully
peopled, 194.n.g. Eastern Writings, their Character, 2481. 309. Eclipses, the Ignorance of the Chinese in relation to them,
28. n.a. Eden, what might be gathered from the Transaction in
it by our first Parents,55. the Place might be visible
for some time, ib. Education, more early now than formerly, 208. EDWARDS (D'. J.) on the Fathers, 156. n.n. Egyptians, converse with Abrabam, 63. probably receive from him the Rite of Circumcision, ib. and n.e. their Punishment in Moses's cime a real Blessing to them and their Neighbours, 77.n.e. the Notions of a future State derived to them from the Greeks, 109.n. their false pretences to Antiquity.confuted by Moses in many Articles, 198. n.aa. their Learning, 204. their
Skill in Physick, ib. and 205. n.f. Egypt, the Mother of Arts and Mistress of Religion,
205. its Antiquity fabulous, 204. n.f. confuted by Mofes, 198. n. its antient Learning not so great as used to be imagined, 204. acquainted with the WorThip of the Jews by the Temple of Onias, 88. V. Ptolemy Ddz
Elegance, its Effect on Society, 210. n. q. whether we
are arrived at its just Standard, ib. Empire (Roman) the State of the Jews under it for some
time, 88.n.p. its Extent and Settlement contributes to the swift Propagation of Christianity, 119. 126–7. when its Head became a Convert it gaveChristianity a large spread, 119. n.d. previous Disposition of it to that Purpose, ib. its bringing the Jews under Subjection, a remarkable Circumstance very requisite to the completion of Prophecies relating to the Messab, 128–132. introduces its Pomp and Pageantry into Christianity, when thar becomes established, 160.n.nn. on its Diffolution scatters Christianity abroad with it, 166. often exceeded modern Times in Cruelty,
232. n. b.
Enoch, what might be fairly inferred from his Tran
Nation, 56. n. t. Envy apt to prevail in decrying the present State of
things, 231. ib. n.a. Enthusiasm, the consequence of propagating Religion
by immediate Inspirations, 17. unavoidable in any other Method but the present, ib. the Nature of it in general, 16,17. n. nothing that leads to it in the Chriftian Institution, 20, 21.n. but much the contrary, 123. Answer to Christianity not founded on Argument, ib. 18, &c. Lord Shaftsbury's System of Mo
rals runs into it, 239.n. Epicurean Philosophy rendered the Notions of a Deity
useless, 113 EPISCOPIUS cited, 651. Equability in Natural Religion, Consequences of it, 11.n. Equality in Natural Religion impossible, 3, 4, 5.11.1. in Natural Good inconsistent with Moral Good, 12.n.
in the Abilities of Men pernicious to Society, 8.*. Establishments, the Consequence of long neglecting to
review them, 229. Reasons of such Neglect, 230. n.a. Room for examining our own, ib. Helps toward it, ib.