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- n. Plural form of parr.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
A duration without beginning, or succession of parrs or time!
+ Some of the Letter - writers proofs of its acidity were originally given by him in different parrs of our Review.
In proof of the excellence at this water, or of the air of thcfe parrs, or of both.
For we do not think that he uttered the true and genuine Thoughts of his Heart, when he thought lit to lay our Mifcarriages at the door of the Confederates, But how much foever this Veer C 2 as was induced to mince the matter, there are great Numbers of others in all parrs of the Town, who make ufe of much more Freedom, and lets Referve in their Difcourfes about the laft Campaign.
;. vt:: j: iy parrs, at Ic by any pcrion of credit.
It would be fufficient to convince unprejudiced readers of the ialfenefs of this fuppofition, if I fliould only (hew (as I hope I Ihall in the following parrs of this difcourfe) how men, barely by the ufe of their natural faculties, may attain to all the knowledge they have, without the help of any innate imprcflTions; and may arrive at cer - tainty, without any fuch original notions or principles.
KnowlcJgeXs a neceU'iry ingredient or part oi Chrijiianit} \ and confcquently unlets Divine Principles and Truths be caught us, which are the true matter of our Knowledge, our Chrillia - nity is imperteLh There wints a main and ef - fential part of it, fuch a part as is nhfoluteiy Tcquifite to make the orher parrs ufeful.
The Preacher : a discourse, shewing, what are the particular offices and employments of those of that character in the church ; with a free censure of the most common failings and miscarriages of persons in that sacred employment ; to which is added a catalogue of some authors who may be beneficial to young preachers and students in divinity