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Baxter, Richard – Saints Everlasting Rest

THE SAINTS’ EVERLASTING REST
by Richard Baxter, 1652
(A paraphrase and abridgment by Robert E. Baxter)
“There remains therefore a rest to the people of God.”
Heb 4:9
The Nature of the Saints’ Rest
The Hallway to the Saints’ Rest
The Splendor of the Saints’ Rest
The People Who Receive the Saints’ Rest
The Misery of Those Who Lose the Saints’ Rest
The Necessity of Seeking the Saints’ Rest
The Title to the Saints’ Rest
The Duty of Helping Others to Seek the Saints’ Rest
The Possession of the Saints’ Rest is Not on Earth
The Suburbs of Heaven
Hindrances to a Heavenly Life on Earth
How to Seek the Saints’ Rest While on Earth
Directions for Heavenly Contemplation
Four Aids to Heavenly Contemplation
How to Persevere in Heavenly Contemplation
Heavenly Meditation
Concluding Encouragements

Baxter, Richard - The Saints Everlasting Rest (wlue777) Gbk
Baxter, Richard - The Saints Everlasting Rest (wlue777) Gbk
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Baxter, Richard – Reformed Pastor

THE REFORMED PASTOR
By Richard Baxter, 1656
Dedication
The Oversight of OURSELVES
The Oversight of the FLOCK
The NATURE of This Oversight
The MANNER of This Oversight
The MOTIVES of This Oversight
Application
The Use of Humiliation

Baxter, Richard - The Reformed Pastor (wlue777) Gbk
Baxter, Richard - The Reformed Pastor (wlue777) Gbk
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Calvin-On the Christian Life

On the Christian Life

by John Calvin
from Institutes of the Christian Religion, Bk. 3, Ch. VI.
tr. by Henry Beveridge
[1845]

This book treats of the Life of the Christian. Its five chapters are arranged as to admit of being classed under two principal heads.
First, it must be held to be an universally acknowledged point, that no man is a Christian who does not feel some special love for righteousness, chap. i. Second, in regard to the standard by which every man ought to regulate his life, although it seems to be considered in chap. ii. only, yet the three following chapters also refer to it. For it shows that the Christian has two duties to perform. First, the observance being so arduous, he needs the greatest patience. Hence chap. iii. treats professedly of the utility of the cross, and chap. iv. invites to meditation on the future life. Lastly, chap. v. clearly shows, as in no small degree conducive to this end, how we are to use this life and its comforts without abusing them.

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Calvin-On The Christian Life
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