An Essay on Moral Freedom: To which is Attached, a Review of the Principles of Dr. Whitby and President Edwards on Free Will; and of Dr. Brown's Theory of Causation and Agency
Waugh & Innes, 1829 - 311 pages
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An Essay on Moral Freedom: To Which Is Attached, a Review of the Principles ...
Thomas Tully Crybbace
Aucun aperçu disponible - 2012
able according actions active admitted agency animal appear attempt become believe Brown called causation cause certain certainly character circumstances conceive conclusion conduct conscience consequence considered consists constitution Creator deny depends desire determined direct distinction divine doctrine effect employ enjoy equally evil existence experience fact faith feelings follows freedom future give grace greater guilt heart hence holy human idea influence inquiry instances intellectual intelligent judges judgment knowledge known less liberty manner matter means mind moral agent moral necessity motives nature necessary necessity never object observed obtain opposition otherwise pain passion perceive perception perfect philosopher physical plain possessed present principle produce properties prove question rational reason regard regulate relations render respecting result secures sense Spirit strength substances term things thinking tion true truth understanding universe volition voluntary whole wrong
Page 174 - If a son shall ask bread of any of you that is a father, will he give him a stone ? or if he ask a fish, will he for a fish give him a serpent ? or if he shall ask an egg, will he offer him a scorpion ? If ye then, being evil, know how to give good gifts unto your children, how much more shall your heavenly Father give the Holy Spirit to them that ask him ? " And he was casting out a devil, and it was dumb.
Page 170 - If any of you lack wisdom, let him ask of God that giveth to all men liberally, and upbraideth not; and it shall be given him. But let him ask in faith, nothing wavering: for he that wavereth is like a wave of the sea, driven with the wind, and tossed. For let not that man think that he shall receive any thing of the Lord.
Page 151 - Can the Ethiopian change his skin, or the leopard his spots ? then may ye also do good, that are accustomed to do evil.
Page 25 - And God said, Let the earth bring forth the living creature after his kind, cattle, and creeping thing, and beast of the earth after his kind : and it was BO.
Page 119 - If to break loose from the conduct of reason, and to want that restraint of examination and judgment which keeps us from choosing or doing the...
Page 274 - It must be confessed, that language is here somewhat imperfect, and the meaning of words in a considerable measure loose and unfixed, and not precisely limited by custom, which governs the use of language. In some sense, the affection of the soul differs nothing at all from the will and inclination...
Page 183 - Say ye to the righteous, that it shall be well with him, for they shall eat the fruit of their doings. " Woe unto the wicked! It shall be ill with him, for the reward of his hands shall be given him.
Page 282 - Good and evil, present and absent, it is true, work upon the mind. But that which IMMEDIATELY determines the will from time to time, to every voluntary action, is the UNEASINESS OF DESIRE, fixed on some absent good: either negative, as indolence to one in pain; or positive, as enjoyment of pleasure.
Page 54 - ... or wheel. His mind runs along a certain train of ideas : The refusal of the soldiers to consent to his escape ; the action of the executioner ; the separation of the head and body ; bleeding, convulsive motions, and death. Here is a connected chain of natural causes and voluntary actions ; but the mind feels no difference...
Page 274 - ... em; or is the faculty by which the soul does not behold things, as an indifferent unaffected spectator, but either as liking or disliking, pleased or displeased, approving or rejecting. This faculty is called by various names: it is sometimes called the inclination...