Cat. ques. 73, 101; Sh. Cat. ques. 44. XI. OF ASSURANCE OF GRACE. In like manner they declare and assert, that although there may be much darkness, and manifold doubts and fears, seated in the same soul where true and saving faith is: and although true believers may wait long before they know themselves to be believers, and be assured that they are really in a state of grace; and even, after they have arrived at a subjective assurance of their salvation, may have it much shaken, clouded and intermitted; that yet there is no doubting, no darkness, in the saving acts of a true and lively faith: but in all the appropriating acts of saving faith, there is an objective assurance, an assured confidence and trust in Jesus Christ, and the promise of life in which he is revealed to the soul; according to Isa. 1, 10; Mark ix, 24; 1 John v, 13; Psal. lxxvii, 1 to 11; Psal. lxxxviii, throughout; Gal. ii, 20; Mark xi, 24; Confess, chap. 18 throughout; Larg.
LXXVII. Most of the above is copied, word for word, from Alexander's household diary.
It is really taken from Ps. lxxvii. 2, which is ascribed in the heading to Asaph, who, according to the usage of writers at this date, might be called a prophet, as he is in the Septuagint version of 2 Chron. xxix. 30. Eusebius admits that it was found in some, though not in the most accurate MSS., and Jerome says that in his day it was still the reading of 'many.
LXXVI. A lover speaks of nothing to a woman but that which exalts her; while a husband, although he may be a loving one, can never refrain from giving advice which always has the appearance of reprimand. LXXVII. A lover always starts from his mistress to himself; with a husband the contrary is the case. LXXVIII. A lover always has a desire to appear amiable.
See Grote's History, Part II., ch. lxxvii., note, s.v. I. Poseidonius tells us that Marcus Claudius, who was five times consul of the Roman people, was the son of Marcus, and was the first of his family to receive the name of Marcellus, which means warlike. Indeed, by his experience he became a thorough soldier; his body was strong, and his arm powerful.
The opening is not found in Grimm; I have taken it from Andrews; for which an excellent parallel is given in Crane, lxxvii., "Little Chick-pea." A similar beginning occurs in Hahn, 56, "Pepper-corn." Snowwhite is of special interest to the students of the folk-tale as being obviously a late product combining many motifs from different, more primitive, or at least earlier formulæ.
Thus the terror raised by the generals, the cruelty of the punishments, the new obligation of an oath, removed all hopes of surrender for the present, changed the soldiers' minds, and reduced matters to the former state of war. LXXVII. Caesar ordered the enemy's soldiers, who had come into his camp to hold a conference, to be searched for with the strictest diligence, and sent back.
I hope you will see, therefore, that an application from me as to the damages for detention, would be improper. I have the honor to be, Sir, your most obedient and most humble servant, Th: Jefferson. LETTER LXXVII. TO MESSRS. FRENCH AND NEPHEW, July 13,1785 Paris, July 13,1785. Gentlemen, I had the honor of receiving your letter of June the 21st, enclosing one from Mr.
Analysis of some Observations on the Constitution of the Heavens. Phil. Trans., vol. lxxv. Catalogue of Double Stars. On the Constitution of the Heavens. Phil Trans., vol., lxxvi. Catalogue of a Thousand Nebulæ and Clusters of Stars. Researches on the Cause of a Defect of Definition in Vision, which has been attributed to the Smallness of the Optic Pencils. Phil. Trans., vol. lxxvii.
LXXVII. He was guilty of the same extravagance in the language he publicly used, as Titus Ampius informs us; according to whom he said, "The republic is nothing but a name, without substance or reality. Sylla was an ignorant fellow to abdicate the dictatorship. Men ought to consider what is becoming when they talk with me, and look upon what I say as a law."