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XXXI. St. Paul is accused of Sedition before Fe-Acts xxiv.1-21. Cesarea.

lix, the Governor of Judea. XXXII. After many Conferences with Felix, St. Acts xxiv. 22,

Paul is continued in Prison till the ar to the end.

rival of Porcius Festus. XXXIII. Trial of St. Paul before Festus—He ap- Acts xxv. 1-12.

peals to the Emperor. XXXIV. Curious Account given to Agrippa by Fes-Acts xxv. 13

tus, of the Accusation against St. Paul. 22.
XXXV. St. Paul defends his Cause before Festus Acts xxv. 23, to

and Agrippa— Their Conduct on that to the end,
Occasion.

and ch. xxvi. XXXVI. St. Paul being surrendered as a Prisoner Acts xxvii. 1.

to the Centurion, is prevented from
completing this Journey, by returning
to Antioch, as he had usually done.

CHAPTER XIV.

St. Paul commences his Voyage to Rome, as a Prisoner.

1

1. St. Paul commences his Voyage to Rome, Acts xxvii. 2. Cesarea.

as a Prisoner. II. The Ship arrives at Sidon, from whence it Acts xxvii. 3, 4.

proceeds to Cyprus. III. After changing their Ship at Tyre, they Acts xxvii. 5-8.

proceed to Cnidus, Salmone in Crete,

and the City of Lasea. IV. St. Paul warns the Master of the ship of Acts xxvii. 9

the Danger they were in—They at- 13.

tempt to reach Phenice in Crete. V. |The Ship is wrecked, but the Lives of all Acts xxvii. 14,

on Board are saved, as St. Paul had to the end.

foretold. VI. They land on the Island of Melita. Acts xxvüi. 1

11.

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VII. After three Months they sail to Rome. Acts xxviii. 11,

to part of ver.

14. VIII. St. Paul arrives at Rome, and is kindly Acts xxviii. part Rome. received by the Brethren.

of ver. 14 to

17. IX. St. Paul summons the Jews at Rome, to Acts xxviii. 17

explain to them the causes of his Impri- 30.

sonment.
x St. Paul writes his Epistle to the Ephe-The Epistle to

sians, to establish them in the Christian the Ephesians.
Faith, by describing, in the most ani-
mating Language, the Mercy of God
displayed in the calling of the Gentiles
through Faith in Christ, without being
subjected to the Law of Moses to en-
force upon them that Holiness and Con-
sistency of Conduct, which is required
of all who have received the knowledge
of Salvation.

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Julian Vulgat
Period.

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XI. St. Paul writes his Epistle to the Philip-The Epistle to Rome.

pians, to comfort them under the con- the Philippi-
cern they had expressed on the Subject ans.
of his Imprisonment—to exhort them to
continue in Union and mutual Love-
and to caution them against the Seduc-
tions of false Teachers, who had begun

to introduce themselves among them..
XII. St. Paul writes his Epistle to the Colos- The Epistle to

sians, in reply to the Message by Epa- the Colossians.
phras, to prove that the Hope of Man's
Salvation is founded on the Atonement
of Christ alone ; and, by the Establish-
ment of opposite Truths, to eradicate
the Errors of the Judaizers, who not
only preached the Mosaic Law, but also
the Opinions of the Heathen, Oriental,
or Essenian Philosophers, concerning
the Worship of Angels, on account of
their supposed Agency in Human Af-

fairs.
XIII. St. Paul writes his Epistle to his Friend The Epistle to

Philemon, to intercede with him in fa- Philemon.
vour of his Slave Onesimus, who had
fled from the Service of his Master to
Rome; in which City he had been con-
verted to Christianity by means of the

Apostle's Ministry.
XIV. St. James writes his Epistle to the Jewish The Epistle of Jerusalem.

Christians in general, to caution them St. James.
against the prevalent Evils of the Day
-to rectify the Errors into which
many had fallen, by misinterpreting St.
Paul's Doctrine of Justification, and to

enforce various Duties.
XV. St. Paul is released from his Imprisonment Acts xxviii. 30, Rome.

at Rome, the Jews not daring to prose- 31.
cute him before the Emperor.

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CHAPTER XV. From the Commencement of the fifth and last Journey of St. Paul, to the Com

pletion of the Canon of the whole Scriptures-With a brief Survey of the His-
tory of the Christian Church to the present Time.
1. St. Paul, while waiting in Italy for Timo- The Epistle to Italy. 477562

thy, writes the Key to the Old Testa- the Hebrews.
ment, the Epistle to the Hebrews; to
prove to the Jews, from their own
Scriptures, the Humanity, Divinity,
Atonement, and Intercession of Christ-
the Superiority of the Gospel to the
Law-and the real Object and Design

of the Mosaic Institution.
II. After his Liberation, St. Paul visits. Italy,

Italy -Spain 4776-7 63-4
Spain, Britain, and the West.

Britaip,
III. (He then proceeds to Jerusalem.

Jerusalem

SECTION.

CONTENTS.

SCRIPTURE:

Julian Tug
Period

PLACE.

or

65

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IV. From Jerusalem to Antioch in Syria.

Antioch. 4778
V. From Antioch to Colosse.

Colosse.
VI. From Colosse to Philippi.

Philippi.
VII. From Philippi to Corinth.

Corinth.
VIII. From Corinth to Troas.

Troas.
IX. From Troas to Miletum.

Miletum.
X. From Miletum to Rome.

Rome.
XI. St. Paul is imprisoned at Rome, in the

general Persecution by Nero.'
XII. St. Paul, in the Anticipation of the near The Second Italy. 4778, 61,

approach of Death, writes his second Epistle to Ti-
Epistle to Timothy, exhorting him, as mothy.

4779
his last Bequest to the faithful Discharge
of his Duty, in all times of Apostacy,

Persecution, and Dissension.
XIII. St. Peter writes his first Epistle to the The First Epis-

Jews, who, in the Time of Persecution, tle of St. Pe-
had taken Refuge in the Heathen ter.
Countries mentioned in the Inscription,
and also to the Gentile Converts, to
encourage them to suffer cheerfully for
their Religion; and to enforce upon
them the Necessity of leading a Holy
and blameless Life, that they may put
to shame the Calumnies of their Adver-

saries,
XIV. St. Peter, under the impression of ap- The Second Italy, or 4779 68

proaching Martyrdom, writes to the Epistle of St. Rome.
Jewish and Gentile Christians, dispersed Peter.
in the Countries of Pontus, Galatia,
Cappadocia, &c.—to confirm the Doc-
trines and Instructions of his former
Letter—to caution them against the Er-
rors of the False Teachers, by remind-
ing them of the Judgments of God on
Apostates and to encourage them under
Persecution, by the Consideration of
the happy Deliverance of those who
trusted in him, and the final Dissolution
both of this world, and of the Jewish

Dispensation.
XV. Jude writes his Epistle to caution the The Epistle of Probably

Christian Church against the danger- Jude. Syria.
ous Tenets of the false Teachers, who
had now appeared, subverting the Doo-
trine of Grace to the Encouragement of
Licentiousness; and to exhort them to a
steadfast adherence to the Faith and

Holiness.
XVI. Martyrdom of St. Peter and St. Paul.

Rome.
XVII. Destruction of Jerusalem. A.D. 70.

Jerusalem. 4783
XVIII. St. John writes the Apocalypse (probably The Book of Asia Minor. 4809

in the Year A.D. 96,) to supply the Revelations.
Place of a continued Succession of Pro-
phets in the Christian Church, till the
second coming of Christ to judge the
World.

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XIX. St. John writes his Epistles, to confute the The Epistles of Asia Minor.

4809 96

to to
4819 106

Errors of the false Teachers, and their St. John,
different Sects, against the Docetæ—who
denied the Humanity of Christ, assert-
ing that his Body and Sufferings were
not real, but imaginary-against the Ce-
rinthians and Ebionites, who contended
that he was a mere Man, and that his
Divinity was only adventitious, and
therefore separated from him at his Pas-
sion,—and against the Nicolaitans, or
Gnostics, who taught that the Know-
ledge of God and Christ was sufficient
for Salvation; that being justified by
Faith, and freed from the Restraints of
the Law, they might indulge in Sin
with impunity-He cautions Christians
from being seduced by these Doctrines
and Practices, by condemning them in
the strongest Terms-He contrasts them
with the Truths and Doctrines of the
Gospel, in which they had been in-
structed, and in which they are exhorted

to continúe.
XX. St. John sanctions the Books of the New

Testament, and completes the Canon of
Scripture, by writing his Gospel, at the

Request of the Church at Ephesus.
XXI. Brief View of the Condition of the Jews,

the Stations of the Sanhedrim, and its
Labours before the final and total Dis-
persion of the Nation; with an Outline
of the History of the visible Church,
from the closing of the Canon of Scrip-
ture to the present Day; and the Pros-
pects of the permanent Happiness of
Mankind, in the present and future
World.

1

1

1

INDEX THE SECOND.

Vol Chap. Sect.

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"Abarbanel, on the Bath Col. ..

1.
Abiathar, the High Priest, Michaelis on...

I.
Achor, valley of, a door of Hope, meaning of

I.
Acclamations of the children, &c. &c. when Christ entered
Jerusalem...

1.
Adam created in the image of God, but his son was born
in his own image,...

I.
Christ shewn to be the second, from the Old Tes-
tament, the New Testament, and the Jewish tradi-
tions ..

1.
--, why the second, was tempted in Gethsemane I.
Address to the Churches of Asia ....

II.
Adria, where St. Paul was wrecked.

II.
Æons, of Cerinthus ..

I.
Ægypt, number of Jews in, at the time of Christ's birth I.
a type of the world...

1.
intercourse with, prohibited

1.
Afflictions the trial of virtue....

II.
Africanus, on the genealogy of Christ.
Agabus predicts St. Paul's in prisonment.

II.
Agrippa, his reply to St. Paul

II.
Aldine MS., on a reading in,

I.
Allegory, which things are an, Bishop Marsh on this pas-
sage

II.
Allix, Dr. sometimes inaccurate

I.
Alexandrian Jews obedient to the Sanhedrim of Jerusalem II.
Altar at Athens

II.
Ananias, on his High Priesthood.

II.
- the nature of bis crime..
Analogy between the claiids of human and divine Laws.. II.
Analogies in Scriptore, not from chance ...

II.
Analysis of our Lord's address to the Pharisees, ou casting
out Devils

1.
Angel Jehovali, the Logos of St. John

I.
Angels, renewal of their visits to man to be expected at
the coming of Christ ...

1.
present at the reconciliation as at tbe creation of
the world,

I.

97
469
656
441

17
75
75
75
520
54

1
6 42
15
14
1
1 14
1 14

14
14 14

9
13 | 22
13 35
5

53

12 10

2
9 31
12 12
13 | 28
9 13
9 26
9 8

II.

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