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IMPURITY. Its difmal effects.
To be found in words.

Page 235

237

JUDGMENT (DAY OF). An explication of the
figns, that will forerun it.

9

How they regard mankind at prefent, and an
exhortation thereupon.

JUDGMENT (RASH). Cenfured.

LENT. How to be obferved.

II

82

A difcourfe on the inability of man to judge of
religion, without the help of GOD. ΙΟΙ

MARRIAGE. A difcourfe on the duties of that

ftate.

MASTERS. The care they ought to take of their

fervants.

NATIVITY of CHRIST. A whole difcourfe upon

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PARENTS. Their obligations to breed up their
children in the fear of GOD.

69

PAUL. The character of falfe preachers drawn by

bim.

PEACE. In what it confifts.

Page 172

252

PRAISE (of our felves). Not to be fought after.

POOR. Their advantages over the rich.

RAILLERY. Blamed.

175

259

103

50

REDEMPTION (by JESUS CHRIST) The bafis of
the new law.
REPENTANCE. When true, and when falfe. 45
SALVATION. There are certain moments and in-
cidents, on which it depends.
198
Our SAVIOUR. Why he retired into the defart.

210

Why he was transfigured on mount Tabor.

226

The confidence we should put in his merits. 265
SEVEN REFLECTIONS on his paffion.
283, &c.
SCURRILOUS JESTING. In fcripture-phrafes, cen-
fured.
SIMEON. His prophecies concerning the infant JE-
Sus enlarged upon.

240

73

SUSPICIONS. Chriftians not to give just grounds

for any.

273

TEMPTATIONS. Reasons why men fo easily yield

to them.

Remedies against them.

VIRTUE. In what it confifts.

19

215

2

Not to be omitted for the railleries of the
wicked.

We must not stop in the purfuit of it.
A grievous fin, to blacken it in others.

WORLD. Not to be loved.

201

219

246

54

Its followers do more for a temporal, than
Chriftians for an eternal crown.
Motives to extinguish the love of it.

FINI S.

153

36

BOOKS Printed for W. BICKERTON, at Lord Bacon's Head without Temple-Bar.

I.

HRISTIANITY diftinct from the Religion of Nature. In Anfwer to a late Book entitled, CHRISTIANITY as Old as the CREATION, &c. In Three Parts.

PART I. Being an Examination of the Author's general Hypothefis, that Natural and Revealed Religion differ only in the manner of their being communicated.

PART II. Being an Apology for the pofitive Inftitutions of Religion.

PART III. In which the Author's Occafional Objections to the Credit and Authority of DIVINE REVELATION are confider'd.

By THOMAS BROUGHTON, M. A. Reader at the Temple-Church.

II. A LETTER to a ROMAN-CATHOLICK. Written in the Year 1703. By JOHN BROUGH

TON, D. D. Publifh'd by THOMAS BROUGH

TON, M. A.

III. POEMS on feveral Occafions. By STEPHEN DUCK.

IV. A PRINT of STEPHEN DUCK, engraven from an Original of Sir James Thornhill, in the Poffeffion of the Right Honourable the Lady Sundon.

V. CHILTERN and VALE-FARMING, explain'd according to the LATEST IMPROVEMENTS. Ne

ceffary

ceffary for all Landlords and Tenants of either Plough'd, Grafs, or Wood-Grounds. Containing, 1. The Nature and Improvements of four Clays, four Loams, four Gravels, four Chalks, and three Sands: With an Account of the Nature of Stones in common Fields.

2. The Nature and Improvements of Oak; fhewing seven feveral Ways to obtain a Wood thereof: Alfo of the Beech, and all other Trees. 3. Of the Excellency of the White-Lamas-Wheat, and all other Wheats and Grains, Thetches and Tills: As also an Eftimate of the Lofs and Profits of a Farm.

Of Graffes, Natural and Artificial: Alfo a Method how to fave the difficult Seed of Lucern.

5. Of the Blights and Blafts.

6. Of Ploughing in general; being a full Explanation of broad land-ploughing, boutingup, thoroughing-down, and all other forts of Ploughing.

7. Of Sowing in general.

8. Of Seeds, and to know the good and bad. 9. Of Weeds in general.

10. Of an invaluable Liquor (never before publib'd) to fteep Grain in.

11. A new Method of Horfe-houghing, its Advantage; of Turnips, and how to fave them from the Slug, Fly, and Caterpillar; of Manures in general, their Nature and Ufes; on proper Soils, &c. and many other useful Dif

coveries.

By WILLIAM ELLIS, of Little Gaddefden in Hertfordshire.

VI. GLOSSARIUM ANTIQUITATUM BRITANNICARUM; five, Syllabus Etymologicus Antiquitatum Veteris Britanniæ atque Ibernia, Tempori

bus

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bus Romanorum. Autore WILLIELMO BAXTER, Cornavio, Schole Merciariorum Præfecto. Accedunt Viri Cl. D. Edwardi Luidii, de Fluviorum, Montium, Urbium, &c. in Britannia nominibus, Adverfaria pofthuma, Editio Secunda.

VII. A VIEW of the Prefent State of Affairs in the Kingdom of IRELAND. In Three Difcourses, viz.

1. A Lift of the Abfentees of Ireland, and the
yearly Value of their Eftates and Incomes spent
abroad: With Obfervations on the present
Trade and Condition of that Kingdom.

2. The Prefent State of Ireland confider'd ;
wherein the Lift of the Abfentees of Ireland is
occafionally answer'd.
3. A modeft Propofal for preventing the Chil-
dren of poor People from being a Burthen to
their Parents or the Country, and for ma-
king them beneficial to the Publick.

By Dr. SWIFT.

VIII. The TEMPLE OF TASTE. By Mr. DE VOLTAIRE.

IX. The PRACTICAL FARMER: Or, The Hertfordshire Husbandman. Containing many new Improvements in Hufbandry; particularly of meliorating the different Soils, and all other Branches of Business relating to a Farm. By WILLIAM ELLIS, of Gaddefden in Hertfordshire. In Two Parts.

X. A MECHANICAL ESSAY upon the HEART. In Three Anatomical LECTURES: Wherein 1. The Heart is demonftrated to be a complete Epitome of MyOLOGY in general, from a

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