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Download e-book for kindle: An English-Greek lexicon by Charles Duke Yonge; Henry Drisler

By Charles Duke Yonge; Henry Drisler

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Sample text

For in con­ trasting a rich man with a humble brother, he has shown that he was speaking about that sort o f rich man who is not humble. For even Abraham, although he was a rich man in the world, nevertheless received a poor man after his death into his bosom, a rich man he left in torments. But he did not leave the rich man because he was rich, which he himself also had been, but because he had scorned being merciful and humble, which he himself had been; and on the con­ trary, he did not receive Lazarus because he was poor, which he himself had not been, but because he had taken care to be humble and innocent, which he himself had been.

It is well known to you, he says, that y o u had it in yourselves to slip into vices; it came about from the Lord, however, that you were enlightened, not b y your own effort but by grace from on high anticipating y o u . However, let every man be quick to listen, slow however to speak and slow to anger. From this point on he has instructed the hearer b y moral commands. And properly he first advises each to lend his ear rather quickly to someone teaching, but only later to open his mouth to teach, because it is foolish for anyone to wish to preach to others what he himself had not learned.

With whom there is no change or shadow of alteration. Because there is no changeableness in the nature o f G o d nor does his light occur, as does the light o f this world, with any shadow o f alteration, it is cer­ tainly apparent that he sends us only the gifts o f light and not also the darkness o f errors. 43 1:18 For he begot us willingly by the word of truth. Lord says also in the Gospel, You have not chosen me, I have chosen you; and in the prophet Hosea, I shall them voluntarily Consequently he expands what he 44 4 5 41.

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