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  • [Footnote 1: With a clever allusion to the geographic name Ephes-dammim,

    History of the Jews in Russia and Poland. Volume II From the death of Alexander I. until the death of Alexander III. (1825-1894)

  • In that same year Roger Williams, the founder of Rhode Island, saw in the dances of the Indians a near and dangerous temptation, for after once being in their Houses, and beholding what their worship was, I durst never be an eye witnesse . . . lest I should have been partaker of Satans inventions and worships, contrary to Ephes.

    A Renegade History of the United States

  • Hoc fere Zanchius com. in 4 cap. ad Ephes. aequissimam vocat usuram, et charitati Christianae consentaneam, modo non exigant, &c. nec omnes dent ad foenus, sed ii qui in pecuniis bona habent, et ob aetatem, sexum, artis alicujus ignorantiam, non possunt uti.

    Anatomy of Melancholy

  • This gift of chains is something greater than power to stop the sun, to move the world, or to command the devils Homil. 8, in Ephes iii.

    Old Calendar: St. Peter's Chains

  • The ship made one more stop at Ephes us, and then it was on to Cenchrea at Achaia, the southernmost province of Greece, home of the legendary Spartans and supposedly a former resting place of the great Ulysses.

    The Eternal Mercenary

  • For it is written, No man ever hated his own flesh, but nourisheth it and cherisheth it Ephes. v.

    The Early Middle Ages 500-1000

  • One of them is the text now under discussion; the second is 2 Corinthians iv. 16; and the third is Ephes. iii.

    The Works of James Arminius, Vol. 2

  • (1 Cor.vii. 19;) they "do the will of God from the heart;" ( 6) "have obeyed from the heart that form of doctrine to which they were delivered."

    The Works of James Arminius, Vol. 2

  • The Scriptures declare, respecting the Holy Spirit, that he is capable not only of being grieved, (Ephes.iv. 30,) but likewise of being vexed, (Isa.lxiii. 10,) and of being quenched.

    The Works of James Arminius, Vol. 2

  • Ephes. i, "He predestinated us unto the adoption of children by Jesus Christ to himself, &c.," and explains them, preserving the order which we noticed under Proposition I. God therefore from eternity determined to illustrate most wisely his own glory by the adoption of these and the preterition or non-adoption of those with the introduction also of mercy and justice.

    The Works of James Arminius, Vol. 3


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