369 Cf. Homer, Odyss., iv. 685; cf. also xx. 116, 119.
370 Cf. Homer, Odyss., xx. 120.
371 Cf. Homer, Odyss., xvii. 541.
372 Cf. Homer, Odyss., xvii. 545.
373 ou!te toi=j tuxou=si tw=n a0nqrw/pwn.
374 Cf. Lev. xix. 26. The Septuagint here differs from the Masoretic text.
375 Cf. Deut. xviii. 14, cf. 12.
376 Cf. Deut. xviii. 15.
377 Cf. Num. xxiii. 23.
378 Prov. iv. 23.
379 Cf. Rom. viii. 14.
382 Cf. Ex. xxiv. 2.
385 [See vol. i. pp. viii., 12, this series. Observe, Origen, in Egypt, doubts the story.]
386 a0ll' ei0 mh\ pa=n e@rgon. "Gelenius does not recognise these words, and Guietus regards them as superfluous." They are omitted in the translation.
387 Our vol. i. p. 191.
388 Our vol. ii. p. 437.
389 Ed. Philadelphia, 1836.
390 See this treatise, Book VIII, cap. xlviii., infra.
391 What is of Faith as to Everlasting Punishment? in reply to Dr. Farrar's Challenge, 1879. By the Rev. E. B. Pusey, D.D., Oxford, 1881.
392 Theodicy, pp. 295-311 (answer to Foster), p. 81 (to Lord Kames), p. 310 (to Tillotson). I must confess that Bledsoe is paulo iniquior when he gives no reference to Tillotson's language. If the retort is based on the sermon (xxxv. vol. iii. p. 350, ed. folio, 1720) on the "Eternity of Torment," however, I do not think it just. The latitudinarian primate restricts himself therein to a very guarded statement of that reserved right by which any governor commutes or remits punishment, though he cannot modify a promise of reward. I wish modern apologists for the divine sovereignty had not gone farther.