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An Oration on the Dangers and Duties of Men of Letters
The fitness of the time of the introduction of the
gospel; and the necessity of a miraculous inter-
position to account for its success.
The argument for christianity from the character
of our Saviour.
Joan vii. 46. Never man spake like this man
The advantages of sickness.
Psalm cxix. 71. It is good for me, that I have been afflicted 34-49
The excuses of the irreligious.
LUKE xiv. 18. And they all with one consent began to make
The love of fame.
Joun xii. 43. For they loved the praise of men more than
the praise of God.
The objects of faith.
The history and character of Paul; and the causes
of obscurity in his writings.
2 Peter iii 15, 16. Even as our beloved brother Paul,
also, according to the wisdom given unto him, hath written
unto you, as also in all his epistles, speaking in them of
these things, in which are some things hard to be under-
stood, which they that are unlearned and unstable wrest,
as they do also the other scriptures, unto their own de-
JEREMIAH xiii. 23. Can the Ethiopian change his skin, or
the leopard his spots ? Then may ye also do good, that are
Salvation by grace.
EPBesians ii. 5. By grace ye are saved.
The Pharisee and the Publican.
Loke xviii. 10. Two ipen went up into the temple to pray;
the one a Pharisee, and the other a Publican
The character of Peter.
Matthew xxvi 35. Peter said unto him, T'hough I should
die with thee, yet will I not deny thee. LUKE axii. 61,
(Preached before the Boston Female Asylum, Sept. 1810.)