by Printed by R. Young for I. Bartlet, at the golden Cup in Cheape-side in London .
Written in English
|Other titles||Vindiciæ gratiæ, Nature and properties of grace and faith., Plea for grace.|
|Genre||Early works to 1800.|
|Series||Early English books, 1475-1640 -- 1579:11.|
|Contributions||Capel, Richard, 1586-1656.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||, 162 [i.e. 262],  p.|
|Number of Pages||262|
Vindiciæ gratiæ. = A plea for grace More especially the grace of faith. Or, certain lectures as touching the nature and properties of grace and faith: wherein, amongst other matters of great use, the maine sinews of Arminius doctrine are cut asunder. Delivered by that late learned and godly man William Pemble, in Magdalen Hall in Oxford. About this book This new edition offers an extensive editor's introduction, a fully annotated text of the first edition of Vindiciæ Gallicæ and an appendix which includes the significant substantive revisions that Mackintosh made to Vindiciæ Gallicæ in the late summer of Vindiciæ Gratiæ. A Plea for Grace. More Especially the Grace of Faith. Or, Certain Lectures as Touching the Nature and Properties of Grace and Faith: Wherein, amongst Other Matters of Great Use, the Maine Sinews of Arminius Doctrine are cut Asunder. Delivered by That Late Learned and Godly Man William Pemble, in Magdalen Hall in Oxford. London: Printed by R. Young for I. Bartlet, at . Among the works in defense of Calvinism, most outstanding, is Twisse’s Vindiciae Gratiae, Potestatis, Et Providentiae Dei (Vindication of the Grace, Power, and Providence of God) published in Amsterdam, It is described as a scholastic reply to Arminius’ examination of Perkins’ short treatise on the manner and order of predestination.
Description: A vindication of the doctrine of Justification and Union before Faith wherein the great truth of the Grace of our Lord Jesus in his representing the persons of his elect on the cross, of his suffering for them as their Representative is asserted and cleared, and the Eternal Justification and Union of the Lord’s chosen people is plainly stated and proved; also the assurance of faith is evidently . William Twisse, D. D.— This illustrious divine was born at Spenham-Land, near Newbury, in Berkshire, about the year , and educated first at Winchester school, then . Brutus Vindiciae, Contra Tyrannos Or, Concerning the Legitimate Power of a Prince Over the People, and of the People Over a Prince gice (PDF) Thomas Hobbes and the Monarchomachs Radical Huguenot. Salomons recantation and repentence: or, the book of Ecclesiastes briefly abnd fully explained. Lond. Bartlet. n.d. P PEMBLE, William. Vindiciae gratiae. A plea for grace more especially the grace of faith: wherein, amongst other matters of great use, the maine sinewes of Arminius doctrine are cut asunder. Ed Lond. H.L. for I. Bartlett.
Vindiciæ Horariæ First Edition, pages By E.B. Elliott Vindiciæ Horariæ was published in after the third edition of the Horæ Apocalypticæ in Another well-known expositor of Revelation at that time, Alexander Keith, had published a book attacking the interpretation in the Horæ, which differed in many aspects from his own. Elliott replied in two parts: first by. Vindiciae Gratiae (Amsterdam, ) The Riches of Gods Love (),  with Henry Jeanes and John Goodwin; An Examination of Mr. Cotton's Analysis of The Ninth Chapter of Romans  The Five Points of Grace and of Predestination  Of the Morality of the Fourth Commandment. A Treatise of the Dominion of Sin and Grace [Owen, John] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. A Treatise of the Dominion of Sin and Grace and succeeded in fulfilling his task without directly mentioning that event. Another sermon, a plea for sincerity of religion in high places, won not only the thanks of parliament but the Reviews: 1. Doctrinal Divinity~Book 2 Chapter 5: Of Other Eternal And Immanent Acts In God, Particularly Adoption And Justification. I shall not here treat of these as doctrines, in the full extent of them; or as blessings of grace actually bestowed upon, and enjoyed by believers, with all the privileges and advantages arising from thence; or as transient acts passing on them, and terminating in their.