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The most popular OBJECTIONS brought
In a LETTER to a FRIEND.
By Capel Berrow.
[Price Two Shillings.
BT 1180 .B53
AGE 2. line 9. for especially, read fpecially
Page 20. line 23. for peculiar oblations, read piac
Page 31. line 2. for unvaried, read invaried.
Page 53. line 8. after the words that cup, dele alas! Page 54. line 24. to the words with what confiftent g add the connective practicle, then
Page 84. line 3. for what it, read what is.
Page 66. line 21. for difcharged read deftroyed,
HEN laft I had the favour of a vifit from you, you was pleased, in the warmth of an oft revived difpute, and the overflowings of your zeal for a caufe far more modish, perhaps, than either meritorious, manly, or even modeft, to recommend to my perufal a pamphlet ftiled Deifm fairly flated, and fully vindicated; which, as it exhibits a train of thinking, in your opinion, unanfwerably conclufive on that head, I therefore perused with all the care and attention I was master of, and with the fame impartiality too, that I would with the following pages to meet with from you.
From the apparent drift of almost every paffage throughout the piece, as well as from the particulars ufually implied in the term Deifm, I am fufficiently authorifed, I prefume, to infer, that an exclufion of revelation in general, the gofpel difpenfation more especially, is its peculiar diftinguishing cha