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Sabbath, why instituted and what it

signifies, I. 491, 492.
Sacraments without Christ are of no

avail, 436, 437; are tenders of
grace, but only to Believers, 24;
447, 448; in themselves there is
no grace, nor in the opus operatum,
436, 446; nevertheless the exter-

nal signs not to be despised, 437.
Saints, their infirmities illustrated

by various similitudes, 133; de.
rive help from God, 134; their
works are not perfectly good, 145
-149; perform no works of su-
pererogation, 279 ; are not to be

worshipped, 487.
Saints, what constitutes their true

life, see Life.
Salt of speech what, II. 261.
Salutation what it is, and its forms,

II. 277; how necessary, 278; in
what sense forbidden, 279; of
Paul, 306; of the Hebrews, I.

29; of the Apostles, 30.
Sanctification, what, I. 20, 21 ; 456 ;

twofold, 258 ; threefold, 259, 260;

all from Christ, see Holiness.
Sanctification accompanies justifica,

tion, I. 457.
is effected by degrees in this life,

II. 102.
Satisfaction for our sins made by

Christ alone, I. 287; 459 ; to that
the Papists themselves resort
when consulting their consciences,
347; none made by us either in

doing or suffering, 457.
Schoolmen, obtrude their vagaries

for articles of faith, I. 305; 357,

358.
Scriptures, are believed on their

own authority among the faithful,
I. 6; are not confirmed by the
authority of the Church, 355,
500; are the sole rule of faith,
267; 423; 499_501; II. 246;
are perspicuous, 1. 306 ; eloquent,
336; are the word of Christ in a
twofold manner, II. 130, 131;
their efficacy in changing men's
manners, I. 96; are to be read
diligently, 266, 353; by the Laity,
122; 266; Il. 132; 263 ; objec.
tions to the practice answered, 11.
136 ; how used in the primitive
Church, 300 ; are like a pharma.
corcia, in which nothing is insig.
nificant or useless, 265; impiously

compared by Hermanus to the fa-
bles of Æsop, I. 355.
Scythians thought to have been the

worst of barbarians, Il. 92.
Seducers beguile men in two ways,

I. 368, 369.
Servant of fortune is not a distinc-

tion of nature, II. 217, 218.
deceitful and contumacious lo-
wards his earthly master, will be
punished by the Supreme Lord,

210.
Servants, their condition formerly,

197; four things necessary to a
servant, 216; ought to obey their
masters, 197; should serve hear-
tily, for they serve Christ, 202,
207; whom we must serve faith-

fully as the Lord of all, I. 35, 36.
Serve, to serve God more easy than

to serve man, II. 221.
Service, eye, wbat, II. 199.
Simon the Cyrenian did not suffer

in the place of Christ, I. 257.
Sin, all to be avoided, I. 130, 134;

438 ; 459 ; II. 64; whence its
first motions spring, and what they
are, II. 48, 49; what it is to live
in it, II. 19, 20; 60, 62.
is a pleasant poison, I. 454; is
contagious, II. 257; provokes God
to inflict punishmeni, II. 54_56;
its enormity manifested by the
magnitude of the ransom, I. 163;
456; the body of sin, what, 438 ;
members of it what, Il. 34, 35;
how it is dead in the renewed, II.

10.
Sin, original is not the mere priva-

tion or destitution of original
righteousness, I. 452, 453; II.
37; how it infects the whole man,

ibid.
Sins are the chains of the devil, I.

474; different kinds of, 11. 49, 51.
Sinners are alienated from and ene.
mies to God, I. 249, 250; are

dead, 450; are homicides, 454.
Singing an antient custom, useful,

and how to be employed, II. 143.

See Hymus.
Slanderers, a lesson for them, 1.102.
Slavery, no ground of distinction as

it regards men, with God, II. 94;

see Servants.
Soul, put for the whole person, I.

416.
Speech, the salt of, what, Il. 261.
Spirit, to be present in, what it is,

I. 372.

Spirit Holy, is like a treasurer, 1.21.

why not called an image, 176.
Spiritual things should always be

contemplated, II. 6,7; are espe.
cially to be preferred and desired,
I. 32; especially by ministers,
104; how far they may be known

naturally, 393.
Stedfast, what it signifies, and es.

pecially with regard to faith, 376.
Stephen, how he was full of grace,

232.
Strangers to be loved and how, I.

74; the evil of cherishing them
more than our own kindred, II.

276, 288.
Strengthening, spiritual, how neces.

sary and effective, I. 132-134.
Subjection, what, how useful and

obligatory, II. 152.
of a wife towards her husband, in

what it consists, 153.
Succession local, of no avail without

succession of doctrine, I. 20.
Sufferings of others claim our sym-

pathy, 11. 108 ; 286.
of believers, see Afflictions.
of Christ, satisfactory, &c. see
Passion.
of the Cross, the best means
adapted for our redemption, l.

242; 474.
Superiors to be obeyed in things in-

different, II. 171.
Superstitious observances, 1. 400.

Things above, what are so called,

II. 6.
on the earth described, 8; why

not to be sought after, 9.
Timothy who, and why called a bro-

ther by Paul, 1.5, 6.

circumcised by St. Paul, I. 405.
Tongue must be restrained and re-

gulated, 11. 260.
Traditions are not necessary, I. 265;
322; 346, 347; how far to be
observed in external things, and
how far not, 401, 402.
Traditions human, are not parts of

Divine worship, 534, 544; have
the appearance of wisdom, and
how, 530 ; to be rejected. See

Scriptures as the rule of faith.
Trinity, defined, I. 178; the works
of ad extrà indivisible, 5, 35, 55 ;
136, 145, 153; 209 ; 235-239 ;
414.
Triumph, description of Christ's
over the demons, I. 468;

upon the cross, 474.
Tychicus, first bishop of Chalcedon,

II. 266.

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Tabernacles, feast of, why institut.

ed and what it signified, I. 491,
492.
Temples are due to God alone, 507;

are dedicated by Papists to the

worship of angels and saints, ibid.
Testament Old, is the New under a
veil; the New is the Old revealed,

I. 493.
Thanksgiving what, I. 54; to whom

especially due, 55 ; reasons for it,
II. 235; should be always joined
with prayer, I. 58; II. 235 ; due
to God even for the use of the
creatures, Il. 147.
evils of neglecting it, I. 129; II.

236.
Theology, not opposed to, but above

Philosophy, 1. 394.
Theologians employ philosophy on
many accounts, 395.

Ubiquity does not attach to the hur

inan nature of Christ. I. 421; II.

13.
Unbelievers, none of their works are

good, I. 60.
Uncircumcision, various significa.

tions of, I. 451, 452.
Uncleanness, what meant by it, II.

46.
Understanding, necessity of in order

to decide in questions of moment,

I. 120, 121.
Understanding, our's naturally dark,

I. 252; in matters of faith altna
gether blind, 304; 452; how en-

lightened, 120.
Union, personal, in Christ what, I.

415; does not establish the ubi.
quity of his body, 419, 421.
mystical, is effected by faith and
the Spirit, 426; importance of it,
II. 23.

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Vigils public, what they were fur.
merly, and on what occasion in-
stituted, II. 231; their abuse,
233; have very properly ceased,
232, and Note.
private, laudable, 232, 233. See

Watchfulness.
Virtue, what, II. 101; its likeness

to a garment, ibid. ; and the re-

verse, 102.
Virtue and knowledge, mutually

promote each other, I. 131;
should be united in a Christian,

ibid.
Vocation, the Christian, requires
holy manners, II. 64, &c.
of Ministers, threefold, I. 270,

271.
Vow, what, I. 506; to be made to

God alone, ibid.
Vows made by Papists to angels and

saints, ibid,

regards both things to be believed
and to be done, 361; to be exer-
cised in discourse, II. 262.
its importance to Ministers, i.

106, 120; 296.
Women ought not to be vain, nor

studious of ornaments. II. 156,
157 ; should content themselves

at home, 154.
Word of God. See Scriptures.

of the truth of the Gospel, what,
1.86, 87; how the instrument of

producing faith and hope, 85.
Words, our's, should be regulated, II.

144, 145, and that religiously, 260.
Works, good, are of God, and to be

performed by Christians, l. 127,
129 ; are not good, except such
as are commanded by God, 130,
146 ; directed by knowledge and
dispose to further knowledge, 131.
Works, all our's, as well internal as

external, should be subjected to
rule, II. 144, 145; be done in the
name of Christ, 146; habitually,

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148.

Walk, what it signifies in Scripture,

I. 123; 380 ; to walk in sin, what,
II. 60 ; differs from living in sin,
ibid. ; and from falling into sin,

60, 62.
Warn, our duty to warn and admo-

nish one another, and how it may

be done, l. 138, 140.
Watchfulness duty of, and motives

thereto, II. 234.

examples of, 233.
Will of God, operative and approv.

ing, I. 310, 311; difference be-
tween his good pleasure and his
visible will, 324.
to be known and done, II. 290,

291.
Will of man, naturally depraved, I.

252; 452.
Will-worship, its origin and parts,

I. 130; condemned, ibid.
Wife, what to be regarded in choos.

ing one, II. 163.
in what her subjection consists,
152, 153; reasons for yielding it,
155 ; impediments to it, 156, 157.
duties of towards her household,

154.
Wisdom, what it signifies, 1. 118,

120 ; 530,531 ; how it differs from
understanding, 119; from know-
ledge, 360 ; whence derived, 121;

Works of the Law, do not justify,

I. 99.
of the renewed, although imper.
fect, acceptable to God, and
wherefore, 128 ; of the unrenew.
ed not so, 60; are evil, 253, 254.
of supererogation do not exist,
278, 279.
of one creature cannot be imputed
to another as meritorious, nor as

satisfactory for sin, 279, 280.
Worship, what, I. 502; to be given

to God alone, 503 ; prescribed by
God himself, 527, 528.

what to be avoided in it, 532.
Worthiness, twofold, I. 123.
Wrath, what it is, Il. 66.

of God, what. See Anger.

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INDEX OF QUESTIONS

INCIDENTALLY AND BRIEFLY DETERMINED IN THE WORK.

IN THE EXPOSITION OF CHAPTER I.

PAGE.
Whether the Pope of Rome hath apostolical dignity and autho.
rity

9_19
Whether the faithful can certainly conclude that they are in favour

with God, and that their sins are remitted them through Clirist in
whom they have believed ...

37_53

Whether Christ is the adequate object of faith as it justifies ... 61-64

Whether our love is God himself

65, 66

Whether there can be true faith without love ...

ibid.

Whether love is so joined to faith as to be a form of it

66-69

Whether it is lawful to do good works from respect to a reward 92_84

Whether the Gospel could have been preached through the whole

world

... 91-94

Whether in every good work it is necessary to maintain an actual in-

tention of pleasing God ...

125

Whether it is possible for the regenerate man always to retain the

habitual intention of pleasing God

126

Whether a believer is always acceptable to God notwithstanding his

failures ...

.. ... ... ibid.

Whether believers under the Old Testament were saved by Christ 164

Whether the angels were created before the foundation of the visible

world ... ... ... ..

...

...

...

...

197

197

Whether God preserves all creatures ... ... ... 203_208
Whether Christ is the Head of the Church in each of his natures 210_213
Whether the sanctified alone are the members of that Church of
which Christ is the head

.. ... 218_222
Whether guilt being remitted all punishment is not at the same time
satisfactorily remitted

... 278, 288
Whether merits or superabundant sufferings are allowed to the saints 279
Whether the merits of any one of the saints can be iinputed to ano-
ther for remission of punishment ...

... 278-288
Whether the Pope can be thought to dispense the treasure of the
Church by his indulgences

278, 282–289
Whether the Scriptures are perspicuous

306

IN THE EXPOSITION OF CHAPTER II.

Whether the human nature of Christ is onniscient ... 361_366

Whether any one may use Philosophy, and how far, in Theology 389_399

Whether and in what manner the legal ceremonies are abrogated by

Christ

... 403-406

Whether the human nature of Christ subsists in the person of the
Word

... 416-422
PAGE.
Whether Christ is the Saviour of angels

430
Whether and in what manner the angels promote the welfare of the
elect ..

431, 432
Whether infants are to be baptized

448
Whether original sin is a mere privation of original righteous.
ness

... 451–454, and Vol. II. 37

Whether the Limbus of the Fathers is to be admitted ... 470, 471

Whether Christian magistrates may ordain laws for abstinence from

meats, and how far they are to be observed ... ... 482, 483

Whether Christians may observe festivals, and how far ... 485, 488

Whether all religious worship is due to God alone ...

503

Whether the Papists render latria, the highest kind of worship, to

angels and saints . ... .. ... ... 504-507

Whether among necessary things that alone pertains to the worship

of God which is prescribed by him ... ... ... 527, 528

Whether a blind obedience is acceptable to God ..

537

Whether and in what manner external exercises of mortification
are to be practised ..

... 542_545

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148

IN THE EXPOSITION OF CHAPTER IV.
Whether prayer in an unknown tongue be proper ..

228230
Whether ihe Scriptures alone be a rule of faith ... ... 248_249

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