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Unbelievers, four classes of, vii. 300
Unchangeableness of God, how to be understood, il. 303

-305
Understanding, its blindness, i. 59
Undervaluing ourselves, wherein it consists, i. 358, 359
Union of the Godhead of Christ with the manhood,

the denial of, leads to the denial of his mediation,

vi. 304
Unitarian, remarks on the term, vi. 329
Unitarians, two sorts of, vi. 329, 330—their conces-

sions concerning the Holy Ghost, vi. 472
Unity of God, not incompatible with the doctrine of

the Trinity, and the divinity of Christ, vi. 338, 339;
vii. 73, 74,97—101-maintained by the Mahometans,

iv. 507
Vanity described, i. 72
Vegetable kingdom, reflections on the, vi. 404
Vernet, a quotation from, vi. 207, 208
Vespasian, mentioned, iv. 506
Vessels, honourable and dishonourable, vi. 136, 173–

of wrath and mercy, what, iii. 152–155
Virgilius, Bishop, anecdote of, i. 262
Virgins, ten, parable of, referred to, ii. 178, 179
Virtues, natural, often pass for divine, vi. 102, 103
Vocation to the holy ministry, what, v. 509-512
Voltaire, vi. 553—refuted, iv. 505-referred to, iv. 520

-his prayer cited, iv. 521-quoted on the madness
of war, i. 88, 89—the absurdity of his notions on
toleration, vi. 229—231-a quotation from, ii. 347

his observations on religious contentions, iii. 580, 581
Vossius, how an advocate for predestination to glory,

iii. 330, 331

Wakes, their origin and evil, i. 85
Walsh, Father, a Popish monk, referred to, i. 416—418
War, the inhumanity of, i. 88, 89_originates in ignor-

ance, vi. 233_with America, the cause and object of,

v. 113–152
Way to salvation, described, vi. 521
Watts, Dr., reference to, i, 126-a quotation from, iii.

467—his “Orthodoxy and Charity” recommended,

iii. 474, 569
Wesley, Rev. John, a defender of practical religion, i.

242—the propriety of vindicating his character, note,
ii. 99, 100—his thoughts on necessity, note, iii. 294
-his candour, iii. 555-his “ Plain Account of Chris-
tian Perfection” quoted, iv. 401, 402—an excellent
quotation from, iv. 456—460_publishing his “ Calm
Address" defended, v. 36, 37—his diligence recom-
mended, v. 444, 445—a general view of his doctrines,

i. 222--234--Rev. Charles, candid concession of, i. 505
Whitefield, Rev. George, referred to, i. 562—564-re-

ferred to, note, ii. 458, 459— his “ Inextricable
Dilemma" obviated, iii. 367—371-his account of the
carnal man, (Rom. vii.) iv. 296—no enemy to Chris-
tian perfection in the early part of his ministry, iv.

297—quoted, iv. 312
Whitby, Dr., his Treatise on the Five Points, highly

commended, iii. 333–339
Wickliffe,' what he said of necessity, note, iii. 369
Williams, Dr., his “Gospel Truth" quoted, ii. 567—569
Will, its obstinacy, i. 62, 63—the freedom of, proved,

i. 349—353—its freedom, the effect of grace, ii. 157,
158-God's secret and revealed, by some absurdly
distinguished, i. 513; ii. 108—its choice of evil, does
not prove its inability to choose good, ii. 159—its
liberty to choose good restored through Christ, ü.
160, 161-of God, how far it influences our salvation,

ii. 296, 297
Free Will, how the exercise of, determines our future

state, ii. 440—442-observations on, iii. 32–37—
the first cause of what is evil, iii. 39-how it co-
operates with free grace, iii. 81–89, 267—274-may
improve or neglect our redemption, iii. 97—102–
perverse, the spring of all sin, iii. 111- the ancient
Fathers advocates for, iii. 314-328—maintained by
Cranmer, iii. 340- and free grace, the union of,
maintained by the articles, liturgy, &c. of the Church
of England, iii. 341–344—how subject to free grace,
iii. 358—362—what Mr. Toplady rashly said of, iii
367—its union with free grace illustrated by marriage,
iii. 383–394—of God, secret and revealed, what,

note, iii. 377
Woman, in the Revelation, imports the church, iv. 540
Word of God, how it endures for ever, ii. 306, 307–

what it imports, vi. 360—362-a name given to
Christ, vi. 473, 474—diviue, not annihilated by its
union with the human nature, iv. 515
Working for life,' the import of, i. 252--258, 473--517
Works, meet for repentance, what, i. 290—293_good,

the necessary fruit of a lively faith, i. 504, 505—good,
not dung, dross, and filthy rags, ii. 59—66-hypo-
critical, compared to filthy rags, &c., ii. 61–63-
good, what, ii. 67–69—good, why a Christian should
do them, ii. 408—412-good, how eternal life is
suspended on, ii. 424–430-good, originate in faith,
ii. 512_518_excluded in our justification, what, ii.
112, 113—of piety, justice, charity, &c., what, ii.
393—396—of faith, to be performed in hope of the
promised reward, ii. 450—463—in what light viewed
by Baxter and many other divines, ii. 464-466-in-
ward, what, ii. 516,517—the honour of, iii. 50—53—

what St. Paul generally means thereby, note, iv, 332
Worldly-mindedness, the folly of, v. 246–249
Worship, divine, commanded to be paid to Christ, vi.

433--456, 487, 488.-the distinction between supreme

and subaltern, not founded in scripture, vi. 452—454
Worthiness, Gospel, what, iv. 110, 111
Wrath, how evidenced, i. 73–free, none in a just and

good God, iii. 159

Young, Dr., quoted, i. 121, 125
Zaleucus, his remarkable prayer, iv. 524
Zəal distinguished from fanaticism, iv. 518
Zechariah, the prophet, prophesies of Christ, vii. 48
Zelotes, the character and partiality of, iii. 3, 27
Zephaniah, the prophet, foretels the coming of Christ

vii. 47, 48
Zeno, an anecdote of, iv. 171
Zuna, what it declares respecting Jesus Christ, iv.

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