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Books Books 1 - 10 of 37 on If it do make men hypocrites, yet better be hypocrites than profane persons. Hypocrites....
" If it do make men hypocrites, yet better be hypocrites than profane persons. Hypocrites give God part of his due, the outward man, but the profane person giveth God neither outward nor inward man. You know not, if you think we came into this wilderness... "
The History and Antiquities of Boston: And the Villages of Skirbeck ... - Page 429
by Pishey Thompson - 1856 - 824 pages
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A General History of the Baptist Denomination in America: And ..., Volume 1

David Benedict - Baptists - 1813
...wilderness to practise those courses here which we fled from in England. We believe there is a vnst difference between men's inventions and God's institutions...been compelled ; we compel none to men's inventions. If our ways (rigid ways as you call them] have laid us low in the hearts of God's people, yea, and...
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The North American Review, Volume 73

1851
...was their friend and their brother in the faith. " You know not," the Boston ministers also say, " if you think we came into this wilderness to practise those courses ^hich we fled from in England. We believe there is a vast difference between men's inventions and God's...
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Memoir of Roger Williams: The Founder of the State of Rhode-Island

James Davis Knowles - Rhode Island - 1834 - 437 pages
...inward man. You know not, if you think we came into this wilderness, to practise those courses here, which we fled from in England. We believe there is...been compelled. We compel none to men's inventions. If our ways (rigid ways, as you call them,) have laid us low in the hearts of God's people, yea, and...
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Memoir of Roger Williams: The Founder of the State of Rhode-Island

James Davis Knowles - Rhode Island - 1834 - 437 pages
...God part of his dues, the outward man ; but the profane person giveth God neither outward nor inward man. You know not, if you think we came into this wilderness, to practise those courses here, which we fled from in England. We believe there is a vast difference between men's inventions...
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A General History of the Baptist Denomination in America and Other Parts of ...

David Benedict - Baptists - 1848 - 970 pages
...inward man. You know not, if you think we came into this wilderness to practise those courses here which we fled from in England. We believe there is...been compelled ; we compel none to men's inventions. If our ways (rigid ways as you call them) have laid us low in the hearts of God's people, yea, and...
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The History of the United States of America, Volume 1

Richard Hildreth - United States - 1849
...neither outward nor inward man." " You kno\v not if you think we came into this wilderness to practice those courses which we fled from in England. We believe there is a vast differ-' ence between men's inventions and God's institutions ; we fled from me-n's inventions, to...
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The History of the United States of America, Volume 1

Richard Hildreth - United States - 1849
...God part of his due, the outward man ; but the profane person giveth God neither outward nor inward man." " You know not if you think we came into this wilderness to practice those courses which we fled from in England. We believe there is a vast difference between...
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The History of the United States of America, Volume 1

Richard Hildreth - United States - 1849
...God part of his due, the outward man ; but the profane person giveth God neither outward nor inward man." " You know not if you think we came into this wilderness to practice those courses which we fled from in England. We believe there is a vast difference between...
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The Irish Church journal, and literary and theological review. [Continued as ...

United Church journal
...God part of his due, the outward man ; but the profane person giveth God neither outward nor inward man. You know not if you think we came into this wilderness...been compelled ; we compel none to men's inventions." — (See Edinburgh Review, Oct. 1855, p. 564.) On the other hand, a short or occasional oppression...
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Bacon's essays, with annotations by R. Whately

Francis Bacon (visct. St. Albans.) - 1856
...part of his due — the outward man ; but the profane person giveth God neither outward nor inward man. You know not if you think we came into this wilderness...been compelled ; we compel none to men's inventions.' About the same time Williams sent a warm remonstrance to his old friend and governor, Endicott, against...
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