I DO not mean to spend any time now, in recalling to your minds, my brethren, the circumstances under which these memorable words were spoken. It is probable, indeed, that the striking narrative from which they are taken is dis tinctly in the recollection of most of my hearers. Sufficiently remembered for my purpose, it must be by all. For, for my purpose in bringing forward the passage, it is quite enough that you remember, that it is an authoritative answer to the demand of an alarmed conscience, earnestly desiring to be satisfied upon the only subject that an alarmed conscience feels to be of any importance :—that it is the answer made by God's ambassadors to a sinner, who, in an agony of newly-awakened terror for his soul, demands of them, What must I do to be saved?
|Publisher:||London : Sweet and Maxwell, Limited|
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