Moravian heresy: Wherein the principal errors of that doctrine, as taught throughout several parts of Europe and America, by Count Zinzendorf, Mr. Cennick, and other Moravian teachers, are fully set forth, proved, and refuted. Also, a short account of the rise and progress of that sect. With a second appendix, ... By John Roche
printed for the author, 1751 - 329 pages
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Page 245 - I beheld till the thrones were cast down, and the Ancient of days did sit, whose garment was white as snow, and the hair of his head like the pure wool : his throne was like the fiery flame, and his wheels as burning fire.
Page 295 - I have carried high sail whilst running through a torrent of popularity and contempt. I may have mistaken nature for grace, imagination for revelation, and the fire of my own temper for the flame of holy zeal ; and I find I have frequently written and spoken in my own spirit, when I thought I was assisted entirely by God.
Page 248 - fpoken of myfelf, but the Father which " fent me, he gare me a Commandment " what I mould fay, and what I fhould
Page 214 - Simon Magus to repent and pray God, if perhaps the thought of his heart might be forgiven him, Acts viii.
Page 6 - make you clean, put away the evil of your " doings from before mine eyes, ceafe to " do evil, learn to do well, feek judgment, " relieve the oppreffed, judge the fatherlefs,
Page 245 - I faw in the night vifions, and behold, one like the Son of man came with the clouds of heaven, and came to the ancient of days, and they brought him near before him. And there was given him dominion, and glory, and a kingdom, that all people, nations and languages, fhould ferve him ; his dominion is an everlafting dominion, which fhall not pafs away, and...
Page 297 - In my Prayer the Power of God came "• down, and gave a great Shock. Such an " abiding univerfal Shock I never knew be**• fore. —In the Afternoon again the Shock **• was very great.
Page 130 - I'll rush upon her in a storm of love, Beat down her guard of honour all before me, Surfeit on joys, till even desire grow sick ; Then by long absence liberty regain, And quite forget the pleasure and the pain.
Page 253 - Being and that it is impossible there should be more than one, so I believe that this one God is the Father of all things, especially of angels and men; that he is in a peculiar manner the Father of those whom he regenerates by his Spirit, whom he adopts in his Son as co-heirs with him and crowns with an eternal inheritance; but in a still higher sense, the Father of his only Son, whom he hath begotten from eternity.