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Sanctification, Mr. Wesley's view of, i. 224-227-full,

by faith, iv. 322
Scales, scripture, the plan and design of, iii. 9-12-

the two weights of, iii. 25—directions for using

them, iii. 28-32
Schoolmaster, the office recommended, v. 461
Scriptures, their divine authority, demonstrated, i. 106

-113—reasons for appealing to, vi. 322
Sectarian spirit, the danger of, iii. 568—570
Sectaries, the spirit of, under Oliver Cromwell, v.

51, 52
Self, how to be destroyed, v. 470, 471
Self-denial, the necessity of, iy. 453, 454
Self-will, the destruction of, iv. 492—compared to the

dropsy, v. 430
Sellon, Rev. Mr., an able writer, i, 515—his writings

referred to, i. 523
Seminal existence, what, iii. 208
Seneca, what he says of inspiration, iv. 520
Sensations, spiritual, frequently mentioned by the

Church of England, v. 319-321
Sense, its triumphs over reason, i. 56–58-moral,

what, v. 321
Senses, spiritual, what, v. 316, 317
Seriousness, its nature, and motives to, iv. 553, 554
Sermons, remarks on the custom of writing them, vi.

59—67—Two: (1) (on Numb. xvi. 30—34,) v. 224;
(2) (John iii. 3;) v. 271—Nine : (1) (on 1 Cor, ii.
14,) vii. 205; (2) (Eph. v. 14,) vii. 219; (3) (1
Cor. v. 17,) vii. 231; (4) (John iii. 3,) vii. 242;
(5) (Ezek. ii. 7,) vii. 255; (6) (Deut. xxxii. 29,) vii.
268; (7) (John vi. 66—68,) vii. 281; (8) (John. v.

40) vii. 298; (9) (Ezek, xxxiii. 7-9,) vii. 313
Shaddai, the import of the name, vi. 382
Shepherd, Rev. Mr., mentioned, vi. 308
Sherlock, Dr., quoted, vi. 312
Shiloh, proved to be the Messiah, vii. 26, 27
Shirley, Rev. Mr., on his publishing his circular letter,

i. 302–308_publicly recants his sermons, i. 347

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Sin, its prevalence amidst the various means of preven-

tion, i, 94, 95-original, Mr. Wesley's strong wan-
ner of stating, i. 223—where it reigns it tyrannizes, i.
495-different degrees of, i. 498—wickedness and
danger of, vii. 314-not included in the things that
work for good, i. 507–514-the Calvinistic imputa-
tion of, to Christ, what, ii. 202—how inputed to
Adam's posterity, iii. 367—372—Mr. Toplady's curi-
ous definition of, iv. 12, 13—God the author of, on
the Calvinian scheme, iv. 14, 15--how it entered into
the world, vi. 76, 77—why Christ did not discourse
publicly on its entry, vi. 77—original, believed by the
French Protestants, vi. 78-original, taught in the
Augsburgh Confession, vi. 79-original, taught by
the Church of England, vi. 79—why God did not

absolutely hinder it, iv. 175
Sin, indwelling, does not huinble us, iv. 219its con-

tinuance in believers not proved from Gal. v. 17, or
Rom. vii. 14, iv. 261-269—the new covenant pro-
mises deliverance from, iv. 321, 322-death cannot
destroy it, iv. 330, 331-its continuance not neces-
sary to the exercise of humility, patience, or any
grace, iv. 356—365—absurdity to suppose it can only
he destroyed by little and litttle, iv. 396, 397—to
represent the prophets and apostles as pleading for
it, fixes a blot on their characters, iv. 410, 411-its
whole system stands on two false maxims, iv. 418

is the sting of death and misery of hell, iv. 419
Sincerity, what, i. 271–273
Singularity, the danger of, needless, iii. 570
Sinners, baptised, and heathens, lesenible each other;

vi. 43-48-awakened in different ways, vii. 220
Sins, the great variety of, i. 92, 94-termed trifling, and

of omission, what, vi. 94-101
Slavery, wherein it consists, v. 63, 64
Sloss, Mr., a quotation from, iv. 164
Sloth, unnerves the soul, i. 72
Socinian, what, iii. 447—interpretation of Phil. ii. 3,

proved absurd, vii. 131, 132
Socinianism, the doctrine of, conceruing the Son and

Holy Ghost, vi. 319, 320_according to, Christ and
his apostles were destitute of common sense, vii. 178
-opposed by quotations from St. John's Gospel and
the Revelations, vii. 178—202–proved to be unscrip.
tural, vii. 105 — 202 - subversive of Christianity,

vii. 141
Socinians in Poland, the extraordinary condact of,vi, 448

-their unfairness in comparing the worship paid tu
Christ with popish idolatry, vi. 307, 308-and Deists

ridicule the plan of redemption, iv. 501
Sodom not reprobated Calvinistically, iv. 132, 133
Soldiers, a needful burden on the public, v. 200
Solifidian, the character of, iii. 3
Solifidianism, what, note, ii. 233-destroys the neces-

sary connection between faith and works, ii. 526, 527
Solifidians, the partiality of, iii. 25, 26
Son of God, what it imports, vi. 340–349—how equal

with the Father, vi. 477, 478
Song of Moses and the Lamb, what, v. 236
Song of God, who, vi. 345–349
Sorrow, penitential and worldly, i. 163-165
Soul, its nature and worth, iv. 579—how received, i.

126-130m-how an image of God, iii. 386–a human,

possessed by Christ, vi. 460
Sozomen, referred to, iv. 506
Spinoza, the error of, iv. 519
Stars, reflections on the, vi. 403
State of a natural man, described, vii. 206—of an

awakened man, vii. 219
Staying the mind on God, iv. 566, 567
Stephen, St., his worshipping Christ, authorizes us to

worship him, vi. 443
Stephens, Mr. William, mentioned, vi. 476
Subsistencies, what, vi. 329
San, reflections on the, vi. 402
Swearing, profane, an unprofitable sin, i. 88
Swiss, the generous of a, iv, 502
Sword, under what circumstances may be drawn, v.

195, 196-- the use of, consistent with piety, v. 196

Synod of Berne, their testimony to the importance of

piety in a minister, v. 499–on the knowledge of sin,

vi. 79
Synod of Dort increased Antinomianism, ii. 339—mis-

takeu concerning regeneration, note, iii. 82—their
shameful partiality, iii. 443

Tacitus, what he says of the persecution of the prim-

itive Christiaus, iv, 505
Talents, what, and how dispensed, i. 436_-the parable

of, illustrated, iii, 174-179, 484, 485
Taste, spiritual, what, v. 318
Taxation, the doctrine of, stated, v. 6-reasonable and

scriptural, v. 6, 86-submission to, not slavery nor
robbery, in case of virtual representation, v. 18-107
--the distinction between internal and external, fri-
volous, v. 118-120—the oppression of, on the false

principles of Dr. Price and Mr. Evans, v. 154–163
Taylor, Bishop, what he says of the Trinity, vi. 298
Taylor, Dr., referred to, note, i. 61, 62
Temptations, the utility of, iv. 454, 455
Terms on which Christ bestows salvation, vii, 299
Tertullian held the doctrine of free-will, iii. 315-a

beautiful quotation from, vi. 224, 225-quotations

from, in proof of the Trinity, vi. 314, 315
Thessalonians, Epistles to, assert the divinity of Christ,

vii. 139–143
Thief on the cross shewed his faith by works, note,ii.412
Thorn in the flesh, St. Paul's, what, iv. 286—289
Timothy, Epistles to, maintain the divinity of Christ,

vii. 144-148, 150—Titus, and Philemon, quotations
from the Epistles to, in proof of Christ's divinity, vii.

Title to, and neetness for heaven, not to be separated,

ii. 434-437
Titus, Epistle to, asserts the Godhead of Christ, vii.

Toplady, Rev. Mr., his Historic Proof censured, iii. 199

--affirms, without reason, tha: Arminianism leads
to Atheisin, iii. 358, 359

Trade betwixt Great Britain and America, v. 147
Transubstantiation, bears no analogy to the doctrine of

the Trinity, vi. 337, 338
Tribute paid by our Saviour, v. 86, 87
Trinitarian, remarks on the term, vi. 329
Trinitarians, their worship of Christ unfairly compared

to the worship of an idol, vi. 307, 308—what they

maintain, vi. 328, 329
Trinity, how to be understood, vi. 298—11se of the

doctrine of the, vi. 299—the danger of being ignorant
of, vi. 300—the work of, in our salvation, vi. 302–
an acquaiutance with, very desirable, vi, 303—the
absurdities involved in the denial of, vi. 319—the
doctrine of, not inconsistent with the unity of God,
vi. 338, 339—ought not to be rendered absurd by
being compared to transubstantiation, vi. 337, 338–
the benefits emanating from, iv. 517—why the term
was first used, vi. 329–of persons in the Godhead,
the true knowledge and use of the, vi. 298, 299—the
evil effects of denying a, vi. 300—in what sense to
be understood, vi. 327, 328—absurd method adopted
by Dr. Priestley to confute the doctrine of, vi. 337,

338-remarks on, vi. 526
Tritheists, what, vi. 329
Truth essentially remote from error, ii. 416, 417–

what, ii. 485—489—its close connection with the
power of God, ii. 489–496—different kinds of, ii.
496–499—it saves us when cordially embraced, ii.
500, 501-the food of the soul, ii. 506-belief of, the
root of good works, ii. 512—518—saving, an in-
valuable gift of God, ii. 519-divine, the unity of, ii.

532, 533
Truths, peculiar to the four grand dispensatious, ii.

502, 503—natural, what, ii. 534-moral, what, ii.

535-evangelical, what, ii. 536
Tucker, Dr., of the resistibility of grace, note, iii. 324

-concerning St. Augustine's sentiments, iii. 330
Unbelief, the unreasonableness of, i. 133—135— the

cause of evil actions, ii. 512-518-the heinousness
of, vii. 305

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