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REV. JOHN FLETCHER,
LATE VICAR OF MADELEY,
IN SEVEN VOLUMES
PRINTED FOR JOHN KERSHAW, 14, CITY-ROAD, 66, PATERNOSTER-ROW
CONTENTS OF VOLUME 11.
LBT. IV. Flavel and other Puritan Writers con-
V. The Minutes and St, James's
Religion" established on Mr. Hill's
VII. Mr. Hill's arguments answered.
Rags," &c. in Scripture.....
IX. Mr. Rowland Hill auswered..
X. Messrs. Richard and Rowland Hill's
XI. Final Justification by Works, consist-
ent with present Justification by Faith 112
XII. How far the Calvinists aud Remon-
XIII. The present state of the controversy 157
POSTSCRIPT. The Author's Reasons for making a
stand against his Opponents....
II. FIFTH CHECK.-PART FIRST.
I. Sincere Obedience defended........
II. The Evangelical Law of Liberty.... 236
III. The Conditionality of Perseverance. 244
IV. Unconditional Reprobation, and Fi-
nished Salvation, false doctrines....
V. Improper Concession to the Antino-
IV. THE FICTITIOUS AND GENUINE CREED. 269
V. AN EQUAL CHECK TO PHARISAISM AND
I. An Historical Essay on the importance
and harmony of the two gospel pre-
cepts BELIEVE and OBEY, and the
fatal consequences of parting them.. 325
II. A Discourse preached at Madeley,
April 18 and May 9, 1773, on the two
Covenants, that of Works, and that of
Grace; shewing that Salvation is only
III. A Scriptural Essay, on the Rewarda-
bleness of the Works of true Faith,
according to the Covenant of Grace..
IV. An Essay on Truth: Or a rational
Vindication of the doctrine of Salva-
tion by Faith; displaying the Nature
and saving Power of religious Truth,
when cordially embraced by Faith,
and the various sorts and degrees
thereof-with addresses to different
FOURTH CHECK TO ANTINOMIANISM.
To Richard Hill, Esquire.
HON. AND DEAR SIR,
BEFORE 1 take my leave of the Puritan writers, you will permit me to make some observations upon the fault you find with my quoting one of them. Page 94, you introduce a judicious, worthy, reverend friend, charging me with having "most notoriously perverted the quotation" which I produced out of Flavel, (vol. i. page 356,) and you stamp with your approbation, his exclamation on the subject, "Could you have expected such disingenuity from Madeley?”
Now, dear Sir, full of disingenuity as you suppose me to be, I can yet act with frankness. And to convince you of it, I publicly stand to my quotation, and charge your worthy friend with-what shall I call it ?a gross mistake. My quotation I had from that judicious Puritan divine, D. Williams, who, far from notoriously perverting the sense of the ministers that drew up Flavel's Preface, has weakened it by leaving out some excellent Anti-Crispian sentences. Permit me to punish your friend for his hasty charge, by laying the whole passage before my readers; reminding them, that only the sentences enclosed in crotchets, are quoted in the Vindication.