Letters to and from the Rev. Philip Doddridge, D.D. Late of Northampton: Published from the Originals: with Notes Explanatory and Biographical: by Thomas Stedman, ...
J. and W. Eddowes. Sold also by T. Longman, and T. Cadell, London; the principal booksellers in Oxford, Cambridge, &c. &c. by P. Sandford, T. Wood, S. Harwood, and Mrs. Pryse, booksellers in Shrewsbury, 1790 - 472 pages
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able acceptance acquaintance affection affectionate againſt anſwer appear aſſure attended BARKER believe beſt bleſſed brother character chriſtian church concern conſider continue DEAR SIR death deſire divine Doddridge doubt eſteem excellent expect faithful favour firſt friendſhip give glad hand happy hear heard heart honour hope humble ſervant juſt kind L E T T E R lady laſt lately learning leave letter live London Lord manner means mention mind miniſters moſt moſt affectionate muſt myſelf nature never obliged occaſion opinion particular perhaps perſon pleaſed pleaſure pray prayers preſent Providence reaſon received regard religion reſpect ſame ſay ſee ſeems ſeen Sermon ſervice ſeveral ſhall ſhould ſome ſpirit ſubject ſuch ſure tell thanks theſe thing thoſe thought tion uſe volume whole whoſe wiſh write young yourſelf
Page 24 - Who is she that looketh forth as the morning, fair as the moon, clear as the sun, and terrible as an army with banners?
Page 128 - Then flew one of the seraphim unto me, having a live coal in his hand, which he had taken with the tongs from off the altar: And he laid it upon my mouth and said, Lo, this hath touched thy lips; and thine iniquity is taken away, and thy sin purged.
Page 463 - In soft assemblage, listen to my song, Which thy own Season paints ; when Nature all Is blooming and benevolent, like thee.
Page 219 - There is a spirit in Archbishop Leighton I never met with in any human writings ; nor can I read many lines in them without being moved.
Page 143 - I am silenced by the voice of Him who says, Shall I not do what I will with my own? Is it not my prerogative to take and leave as seemeth me good ? I demand the liberty of disposing of my own servants at my own pleasure. He hath laboured more abundantly.
Page 432 - ... insisting upon, points of difference and distinction, seek for those only in which they do or may agree. They may at least sow the seeds of peace and unity, though they should not live to reap the fruit of it in this world. Blessed are the peace-makers, saith the Prince of peace, for they shall be called the children of God. An appellation infinitely more honourable than that of pastor, bishop, archbishop, patriarch, cardinal, or pope : and attended with a recompense infinitely surpassing the...
Page 385 - Tis like the sun, a heavenly light, That guides us all the day ; And, through the dangers of the night, A lamp to lead our way. 4 The men that keep thy law with care, And meditate thy word, Grow wiser than their teachers are, And better know the Lord.
Page 115 - A very good thing. He wished it with all his heart ; and the rather, because this was a time which called upon all good men to unite against infidelity and immorality, which threatened universal ruin ; and added, he was encouraged to hope from the piety, learning, and moderation of many Dissenters, that this was a proper time to make the attempt.
Page 114 - Salisbury * was present, who soon discovered his shrewdness, but said, " our Church, Mr. Chandler, consists of three parts, — Doctrine, Discipline, and Ceremonies : as to the last, they should be left indifferent, as they are agreed on all hands to be : as to the second, our Discipline...