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them in the latter days, 87, 88, 89. bequeaths the
temporal inheritance to all his sons, I. 89. limits the
descent of the blessed seed to Judah, 89. adopts the two
sons of Joseph, Manasseth and Ephraim, I! 90.
Jason, made High priest by Antiochus Epiphanes, II. 131.
is deposed, and Menelaus is advanced in his room, 132.
marches to Jerusalem and exercises great cruelties on the
Jeremiah, his prophecies concerning the preservation of the
Jew's, and destruction of their enemies, I, 216. concern-
ing Babylon, 280. &c. concerning Egypt, 358, (sfc.
Jerome, vindicates the genuinnefs of Daniel's prophecies
against Porphyry, I. 400. interprets the fourth kingdom
of the Romans, 420, 421. his notion of the little horn,
470. what he fays of Antichrist, II, 415, 416.
Jerusalem, the high-priest meets Alexander going thither,
II. 36, 37. that account rejected by some, but sufficiently
vindicated by others, 38. the great objections to the
credibility of this story answered, 4.1—47. our Saviour's
.prophecies relating to its' destruction, 223—229. the
magnificence of the temple, 228—229. the prophecies
exactly fulfilled by the utter destruction of the city and
temple, 231—234, 240, 263, the phrases of the coming
of Christ and the end of the world signify the destruc-
tion of Jerusalem, 234—237. the signs of his com-
ing, and of its destruction, 237. the persecutions before
its destruction, 251, 252. the great distress and famine
at the siege and after it, 263, &c. a horrid story of a
.woman devouring her own child, 268. the calamities
and miseries without a parallel, 273. what to be under-
stood by the days being shortened, 276, 279. its destruc-
tion and the dissolution of the Jewish policy, 303. the
great numbers that perished during the siege, 310, 311,
312. the number of the captives, 312, 313. never
lince in the possession of the Jews, 314. first subject to
the Romans, afterwards to others, 314. the desolation
of it complete, 315, 316. its condition under , Adiian,
316—319. the attempt of Julian to rebuild it miracu-
lously defeated, 321—323. State of Jerusalem under
the succeeding emperors, 32,3, 324. taken and plundered
by the fe.sians, 324. surrendered to the Scaracens, 325,
326. passes from the Saracens. ,to the Tmk$, then to
she Franks, and afterwards to the Egyptians and others,
327—333. at present in the hands of the Turks of
the Othman race, 334, 335. prophecies of what was
to follow upon its destruction, 338. some passages relat-
ing to its destruction in the gospel explained, 338—346.
particularly about the angels and even the Son not know-
ing the time, 343—346. its destruction typical of the
end of the world, 346, the exact completion of these pro-
phecies a strong proof of revelation, 348, 349. See Jews.
Jerusalem, a description of the new Jerusalem, III. 344,
359. a continuation of the description, 361. the par-
ticulars confirmed by the angel, 3*1, 362.
Jews and Arabs, resemble each other, I. 62, 63. the Jews
at present very numerous, 66, 67, the xxviiith of
Deuteronomy a picture of the present state, 176,
177, a prophecy of their enemies coming from far.
'how fulfilled, 178, 179. and of the cruelty of their enemies,
'how fulfilled, 179, 180. the sieges of their cities,
180, 181. their distress and famin in the sieges, 181,
182, 183. the women eating their own children, 183,
184, 185. their great calamities and slaughters, 18'5,
186. their being carried into Egypt, and fold for slaves
at a low price, 186, 187, 188. their being plucked from
off their own land, 188, 189, 190. their being dispersed
into all nations, 190. their still subsisting as a distinct people,
191. their finding no rest, 191, 192, 193, their being op-
pressed and spoiled, 193, 194. their children taken from
them, 194. their madness and desperation, 191, 195, 196.
their serving other gods, 196, 197, 198. their becoming
a proverb and by-word, 198, 199. the long continuance
of their plagues, 199. the fulfilment of these ancient
prophecies very affecting and convincing, 199, 200.
prophecies relative to their present state, 201. and about
the restoration of the two tribes, and the dissolution of
the ten, 201—215. the time of the restoration of the
two tribes foretold, I. 202. fulfilled at three periods, 203.
the prophecy about the ten tribes, how fulfilled, 204.
—207. where are they at present, 207. vain conjec-
tures of the Jews thereupon, 207, 208, 209. not all
returned with the two tribes, 209, 210. nor swallowed
up among the heathen nations, 211, 212. the reason
of the distinction between the two tribes and the ten tribci,
214, 215. the prophecy of the Jews wonderful preser-
vation, and the destruction of their enemies, 215—22U
their preservation one of the most illustrious acts of di-
vine Providence, 216, 217, 218. providence no les*
signal in the destruction of their enemies, 218, 219,
and that not only of nations, but of single persons,
219, 220, 221. the desolation of Judea another instance
of the truth of divine prophecy, 221—230. foretold
by the prophets, 221, 222. the present state of
Judea answerable to the prophecies, 222, 223. no
objection from hertce of its being a land flowing with
milk and honey, 223. the ancients, heathens as well
as Jews, testify it to have been a good land, 223, 224.
an account of it by two modern travellers, 225—230.
the prophecies of the infidelity and reprobation of the
Jews, how fulfilled, 233, 234. the prophecies concern-
ing the Jews and Gentiles, have not had their intire
completion, 239. what hath been accomplished, a
sufficient pledge of what is to come, 240. a dissuasive
from the persecution of the Jews, and humanity and
charity recommended, 241—245. prophecies relating
to other nations in connection with the Jews, 246.
Jews, their calamities and miseries without a parallel; IT.
273- the cause of their heavy judgments, 354. some corres-
pondence between their crime and their punishment, 354»
355. on this occasion, a serious application made to Chris-
tians, 356—358. are successful in taking their city from
the Romans, 317. are afterwards subdued with most
terrible slaughter, 318. are sold like horses, ibid, a stand-
ing monument of the truth of Christ's predictions, 335.
their great sin and their punishment, 354, 355. many
prophecies of their conversion and restoration, III. 405.
—408. See Jerusalem. . pisiqor;
Impostors and false Christs, at the siege of Jerusalem, H.
281—284. an argument of a true Christ, 288. the dif-
ference between those deceivers and Jesus Christ, 292.
they were of debauched lives and vicious principles, Ibid,
those deluded by impostors a melancholy instance of the
weakness of mankind, 294.
Infidelity, its patrons only pretenders to learning, III.
440. modern, worse than that of the Jews, 440, 441.
Infidels, their objection that prophecies were written after
the events, ,groundless and absurd, I. 4, must either re-
nounce their senses, or admit the truth of revelation, 7, 8,
Joachim, abbat of Calabria, in the twelfth century dis*
courses of Antichrist, III. 168.
Jonah preaches repentance to Nineveh, I. 256. the king
and people repent at his. preaching, ibid, the most an-
cient of all the prophets, 267. at what time he prophe-
Jortin (Dr.) his comparison os Moses and Christ, I. 167
—172. his remark upon the prodigies preceding the
destruction of Jerusalem, II. 249.
Josephus, his account of the great flaughter at the fiege of
Jerusalem, I. 186. his relation of the signs and prodigies
before its destruction, II. 246—249. wonderfully pre-
served for the illustration of the completion of the pro-
phecies, 351. the great use and advantage of his history
in this respect, 352, 353, 354.
Irenæus, his notion of Antichrist, I. 467, 468. II. 412, 413.
his explication of the number of the beast, III. 246, 247,
Isaac, more promises concerning his posterity than of Ish-
mael, I. 64. the promise of the blessed seed fulfilled in
Isaac's family, 64, 69.
Isaiah, his prophesy against the Assyrians, I. 249, 250.
against Babylon, 280, &c, against Tyre, 314, hie.
against Egypt, 355, &c.
Ishmael, his posterity very numerous, I. 38, 39. the pro-
mises about him, how fulfilled, 38, &c.
Ishmaelites. See Arabians.
Israelites, their possession of Canaan according to the pro-
mise, I. 65.
Judah, Jacob's prophecies in blessing this tribe, I. giy
92, 93. the scepter shall not depart from Judah, that
prophecy explained, 94—104. its completion, 104—113.
continued a tribe till the coming of the Messiah and
the destruction of Jerusalem,- 104—107. became the ge-
neral name of the whole nation, 109, 110. this prophecy
an invincible argument that Jesus is the Messiah, 113.
Julian his hypocrisy, II. 165, 166, his attempt to rebuild
the temple miraculously defeated, II. 321, 322.
Jurieu (Peter) his notion of the resurrection of the wit-
nesses, III. 144, 145.
Justin Martyr, his notion of the Man of Sin, II. 412. hi»
account of the millennium, III. 338, 339. . K.
TZEnnicot, his critical remark upon Noah's prophecy,
'Kingdom, the Babylonian, I. 408, 443. the Medo-Persian,
411, 446. the Macedonian or Grecian, 413, 449. the
lour kingdoms into which this was divided, 451. the
Roman, 417, 451. the ten kingdoms into which this
was divided, 460, &c.
T Actantius, his notion of Antichrist, II. 414. of the
millennium, III. 339, 340. and of the time succeed-
_ if)g. 354-.
Laodice,' wife of Ptolemy Philadelphus, put away, but
afterwards recalled, II. 96, 97. poisons her husband, and
causes Bernice to be murdered, 97. fixes her elder son
Seleucus Callinicus on the throne. 97. her wickedness
did not pass unpunished, 98, 99, 100.
Laodicea, the terrible doom of that church, III. 39. now
an habitation for wild beasts, 39. its condition a warn-
ing to all impenitent and careleis sinntrs, 40. its former
'splendid condition, 40.
Last times, what denoted thereby, II. 4^6—458.
Lateinos, that word contains the number of the beast,
111. 246, £sv. how it agrees with the church of Rome',
247, 248, 249. ~
Latin church not reclaimed by the ruin of the Greek
church, III. 125, 126.
Lawgiver from between his feet, that expression explained,
I. 96, 97, 98.
Le Clerc, an able commentator, but .apt to indulge
strange fancies, I. lot. his singular interpretation of
Jacob's prophecy rejected,' I. 101. his hypothesis of the
Man of Sin, refuted, If. 381, 382.
Little book, the contents of it, III, 128, &c. describes the
calamities of the western church, and their period, 129*
130. the contents to be published, 130. what meant
by the measuring of the temple, 132, 133. some true
witnesses against the corruptions of religion, 133, 134.
Little horn, among the ten horns of the western Roman
empire, I. 4O4, &c. among the four horns of the