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the Rev. W. Turner , Jun. , MA., Lives of the eminent Unitarians, Introductory Sketch of the early history of Unitarianism in England. (search)
this very singular piec , with a running commentary, containing many very judicious remarks on the general question, see Lindsey's Historical View, pp. 96-151. A very remarkable contrast to the bitter violence of this railing controversialist isolicit the miserable man to lie, and thereby more offend both God and man. Acontii Stratagemata Satanae; as quoted in Lindsey's Historical View, p. 75. Acontius was a native of Trent in Italy; he was originally bred up to the legal professio which in popular judgments usurped the honour of a persecution. See Fuller's Church History of Britain; as quoted in Lindsey's Apology, p. 55. We say nothing of the spirit of this passage, or of the motive ascribed in it to the pattern of pos things; therefore above my years The law of God I read, and found it sweet. Paradise Regained, book i., 196-207. Mr. Lindsey, in his History of the Unitarian Doctrine, with a conscientious regard for strict accuracy of statement which does him
the Rev. W. Turner , Jun. , MA., Lives of the eminent Unitarians, Thomas Emlyn (search)
e opinions of others by express or unhandsome opposition; I doubted whether this was my duty, or proper in the pulpit, where I could not have freedom to say all that was requisite in such a controversy, and whether I ought at once to cast myself out of a station of service without a more particular and direct occasion given me to profess my mind, which I did apprehend might offer, and which I was determined to accept when it did. Thus it appears that with Emlyn, as it has since been with Lindsey, Robertson, and many others who have finally sacrificed their worldly prospects for the sake of the truth, the adoption of so decided a step was a subject of much serious and anxious deliberation, and was delayed even for years beyond the time when the change of doctrinal sentiment had been fully completed. While this subject was dwelling on his mind, his domestic happiness was painfully interrupted, first by the death of an infant son, and afterwards (towards the end of 1701) by that of