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" ... to the great question. His studies, being honest, ended in conviction. He found that religion was true, and what he had learned he endeavoured to teach (1747), by Observations on the Conversion of St. Paul; a treatise to which infidelity has never... "
The General Biographical Dictionary:: Containing an Historical and Critical ... - Page 24
by Alexander Chalmers - 1815
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Power of Religion on the Mind in Retirement: Affliction & at the Approach of ...

Lindley Murray - 1868 - 370 pages
...true, and what he had learned he endeavored to teach, by "Obserrations on the Conversion of St. Paul;" a treatise to which infidelity has never been able...pleasure in a letter which deserves to be inserted: " I have read your religious treatise with infinite pleasure and satisfaction. The style is fine and...
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Theological Index: References to the Principal Works in Every Department of ...

Howard Malcolm - 1868 - 484 pages
...Lowmau'p Hebrew Government. on Prophecy. (Reply to Collins.) Lyttleton on the Conversion of St. Paul. ("A treatise to which Infidelity has never been able to fabricate a specious answer." Dr. JOHNSOS.) Maltby's (E.) Illustrations. Maugey's Reply to Toland's Nazarenus. Markland on Miracles....
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Observations on the conversion and apostleship of st. Paul, a letter [by G ...

George Lyttelton (1st baron.) - 1868
...Lordship's pen. What Dr. Johnson said of it in his day, may still be said of it in ours, that it is " a treatise to which infidelity has never been able to fabricate a specious answer ; " at least, that it has never attempted it. Of this, as of many other works on the same great theme...
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The Christian Witness and Congregational Magazine, Volume 4

1868
...Lyttleton's tract on St. Paul (for in truth it is little more than a tract) Dr. Johnson spoke of as " a treatise to which infidelity has never been able to fabricate a specious answer." And Mr. Eogers, who regards its reasoning as still strong and good, says, " it is the more valuable...
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REFERENCES TO THE PRINCIPAL WORKS IN EVERY DEPARTMENT OF RELIGIOUS LITERATURE

HOWARD MALCOM, D.D., LL.D. - 1868
...Lowman's Hebrew Government. on Prophecy. (Reply to Collins.) Lyttleton on the Conversion of St. Paul. ("A treatise to which Infidelity has never been able to fabricate a specious answer." Dr. JOHNSON.) Maltby's (E.) Illustrations. Mangey's Reply to Toland's Nazarenus. Markland on Miracles....
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Evangelical Christendom:A Monthly Chronicle of the Churches Vol. IX

Various - 1868
...conversion of St. Paul has long and deservedly enjoyed a high reputation. Dr. Johnson said it is " a treatise to which infidelity has never been able to fabricate a specious answer. " Mr. Rogers truly remarks that infidelity has never even attempted it. The " Introductory Essay "...
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The Church Quarterly Review, Volume 9

1880
...as to have given a proof of the truth of the Christian Religion, which could never lose its cogency. 'A treatise to which infidelity has never been able to fabricate a specious answer,' it was called by Dr. Johnson. The flank of such an argument, highly ingenious as it was and is, must...
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History of English Thought in the Eighteenth Century, Volume 1

Leslie Stephen - 1876 - 484 pages
...whole. 62. Lyttelton's similar dissertation upon the conversion of St. Paul is described by Johnson as ' a treatise to which infidelity has never been able to fabricate a specious answer.' He professes to show that Paul's conversion was alone a sufficient demonstration of the divine character...
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The Metropolitan Tabernacle Pulpit: Sermons, Parts 273-284

Charles Haddon Spurgeon - 1879
...Johnson says of Lyttleton's " Observations upon the Conversion and Apostleship of St. Paul," "it is a treatise to which infidelity has never been able to fabricate a specious answer." Consider for a moment the renowned conversion of Paul. It was singulary opportune that just at that...
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The Church Quarterly Review, Volume 9

1880
...to have given a proof of the truth of the Christian Religion, which could never lose its cogency. ' A treatise to which infidelity has never been able to fabricate a specious answer,' it was called by Dr. Johnson. The flank of such an argument, highly ingenious as it was and is, must...
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