Man is considered as a citizen of the moral world, a free agent,
accountable to his Creator for his tempers and conduct; and
his fall is further demonstrated by arguments drawn from.... XII.
His commission of sin....XIII. His omission of duty....XIV,
The triumphs of sensual appetites over his intellectual facul-
ties....XV. The corruption of the powers that constitute a
good bead; the understanding, imagination, memory and rea-
s01....XVI. The depravity of the powers which form a good
beart; the Will, conscience, and affections....XVII. His ma-
nifest alienation from God...XVIII. His amazing disregard even
of his nearest relatives... XIX. His unaccountable unconcern
about himself.... XX. His detestable tempers....XXI. The gen-
eral out-breaking of human corruption in all individuals...
XXII. The universal overflowing of it in all nations; Five
objections answered....XXIII. Some striking proofs of this dc-
pravity in the general propensity of mankind to vain; irrational,
or cruel diversions ; and...XXIV. In the universality of the
inost ridiculous, impious, inhuman, and diabolical sins....XXV.
The aggravating circumstances attending the display of this
corruption....XXVI. The many ineffectual endeavours to stem
its torrent....XXVII. The obstinate resistance it makes to divine
grace in the unconverted....XXVIII. The amazing struggles
of good men with it...XXIX. The testimony of the heathens,
and deists concerning it; and after all...XXX. The prepos-