THE CONTENTS. THE Introduction, concerning the causes of Atheism 1
I. Proposition I. First then, it is absolutely and undeniably certain, that Something must have existed from eternity.
II. Proposition II: There must have existed from eternity one independent being.
Proposition III: The one independent Being must be necessarily existing.
IV. Proposition IV. The essence of the self-existent Being incomprehensible.
V. Proposition V. That the self-existent being must be eternal.
VI. Proposition VI. That the self-existent being must be infinite and omnipresent.
VII. Proposition VII. That the self-existent being can be but one.
VIII. Proposition VIII. That the self-existent being must be intelligent.
IX. Proposition IX. That the self-existent being must be a free agent.
X. Proposition X. That the self-existent being must be all-powerful.
XI. Proposition XI. That the supreme cause and author of all things must of necessity be infinitely wise.
XII. Proposition XII. The supreme author of all things must be infinitely good, just, and true.
A DISCOURSE CONCERNING THE UNCHANGEABLE OBLIGATIONS OF NATURAL RELIGION AND THE TRUTH AND CERTAINTY OF THE CHRISTIAN REVELATION.
I. Proposition I. The same necessary and eternal different relations
II. Proposition II. Though these eternal moral obligations are indeed of themselves incumbent on all rational beings,
III. Proposition III. Though the fore-mentioned eternal moral obligations
IV. Proposition IV. Though in order to establish this suitable difference between the fruits or effects of virtue and vice,
V. Proposition V. Though the necessity and indispensableness of all the great and moral obligations of natural religion,
VI. Proposition VI. Though in almost every age there have indeed been in the heathen world some wise and brave and good men,
VII. Proposition VII. For these reasons there was plainly wanting a divine revelation,
VIII. Proposition VIII. There is no other religion now in the world but the Christian that has any just pretence
IX. Proposition IX. The Christian religion, considered in its primitive simplicity,
X. Proposition X. First, the practical duties which the Christian religion enjoins,
XI. Proposition XI. Secondly, The motives by which the Christian religion enforces the practice of the duties
XII. Proposition XII. Thirdly, the peculiar manner and circumstances with which the Christian religion enjoins the duties,
XIII. Proposition XIII. Fourthly; all the [credenda, or] doctrines, which the true, simple, and uncorrupted Christian religion teaches,
XIV. Proposition XIV. Fifthly, As this revelation, to the judgment of right and sober reason,
XV. Proposition XV. Lastly; They who will not, by the arguments and proofs before mentioned,
LETTERS TO THE REVEREND DR CLARKE, FROM A GENTLEMAN IN GLOUCESTERSHIRE: RELATING TO THE FIRST VOLUME OF THE FOREGOING SERMONS; WITH THE DOCTOR'S ANSWERS.
THE FIRST LETTER.
THE ANSWER TO THE FIRST LETTER.
THE SECOND LETTER.
THE ANSWER TO THE SECOND LETTER.
THE THIRD LETTER.
THE ANSWER TO THE THIRD LETTER.
THE FOURTH LETTER.
THE ANSWER TO THE FOURTH LETTER.
THE FIFTH LETTER.
THE ANSWER TO THE FIFTH LETTER.
THE ANSWER TO A SIXTH LETTER,
THE ANSWER TO A SEVENTH LETTER,
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