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Of the Special Government of Man before the Fall; including the
Institutions of the Sabbath and of Marriage
Chap. XIII. of the Death of the Body .
361 CHAP. XIV. Of Man's Restoration, and of Christ as Redeemer
382 CHAP. XV. Of the Functions of the Mediator, and of his threefold Office . . . 400
CHAP. XVI. of the Ministry of Redemption
410 CHAP. XVII. Of Man's Renovation, including his Calling
431 CHAP. XVIII. Of Regeneration
Page of Union and Fellowship with Christ and His Members; wherein is considered the Mystical or lovisible Curch.
53 CHAP. XXV. Of Imperfect Glorification; wherein are considered the Doctrines of Assurance and Final Perseverance.
CAP. XXVI. Of the Manifestation of the Covenant of Grace, including the Law of God ..
Of Particular Churches
180 CHAP. XXXII. Of Church Discipline .
. 201 CHAP. XXXIII. Of Perfect Glorification; including the Second Advent of Christ,
the Resurrection of the Dead, and the General Conflagra-
Sabbath, Lord's Day, and Festivals ...
Of our Duties towards Man, and the general Virtues belonging thereto..
Of the second Class of Virtues connected with the Duty of Man towards himseif
CSAP. XI. Of the Duties of Min towards his Neighbour, and the Virtues comprehended under those Duties .
375 CHAP. XII. Of the Special Virtues or Duties which regard our Neighbour ... 389
CHAP. XIII. Of the second Ciass of Special Duties towards our Neighbour . . . 395
CHAP. XIV. The second Class of Special Duties towards our Neighbour continued 416
CHAP. XV. Of the Reciprocal Duties of Man towards his Neighbour; and specially of Private Duties...
CHAP. XVI. Of the remaining Class of Private Duties
CHAP. XVII. Of Public Duties towards our Neighbour
TO ALL THE CHURCHES OF CHRIST,
AND TO ALL
WHO PROFESS THE CHRISTIAN FAITH THROUGHOUT THE WORLD,
PEACE, AND THE RECOGNITION OF THE TRUTH,
AND ETERNAL SALVATION
IN GOD THE FATHER, AND IN OUR LORD JESUS CHRIST.
Since the commencement of the last century, when religion began to be restored from the corruptions of more than thirteen hundred years to something of its original purity, many treatises of theology have been published, conducted according to sounder principles, wherein the chief heads of Christian doctrine are set forth sometimes briefly, sometimes in a more enlarged and methodical order. I think myself obliged, therefore, to declare in the first instance why, if any works have already appeared as perfect as the nature of the subject will admit, I have not remained contented with them-or, if all my predecessors have treated it unsuccessfully, why their failure has not deterred me from attempting an undertaking of a similar kind.