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I have just as good a right to call his views a theory as he has mine ; yea, much better, since he brings them with hina to the Bible, confessedly preconceived ideas — and seeks to make its language Sup- port them.I have not brought any preconceived views to the Bible, but have gone to the Bible to learn what it means, in the language which it holds on this subject. But I have been forced, after a long and careful study of the scriptures, as well " in the original" as in our English text, to abandon them, because untenable on Er- nesti's principles of interpretation, now generally admitted to be correct. Whatever prejudice t^ierefore, he may have sought to excite against me, or odium against the doctrine of Christ's personal vis- ible premillenial coming, by calling it a theory, he has on- ly betrayed, how loosely he expresses himself.If the time which he has expended in such a pur- suit, had been spent in direct study of the original scrip- tures, he would have shunned many an error, which he has now conpmitted, and in all probability he would have greatly mollified the incongruities in his work, which now abound to such a degree, that any one who reads him (?) through carefully^ finds himself, at length much more prone to be surprised and astqnished than to become ofiended." That certainly is not the professor, as his own confessedly hurried perusal of ^^6 hooky (the ati/Aor of the book he has never read) and the severity of his attempted castigation prove.I entertained once, in common with Professor S., the views of the millennium which he himself has given, only with this exception, that I did not claim to pass so much to the account of " |)oc^ry" as he has done. This does not look so much like theorize ing as if I had done what Prof. has, to use his own term, first assigned a " supposed" meaning, and then un- dertaken to support it. While he" has failed to fasten that convenient charge of speculation and theorizing on me, his own language proves himself to be much more obnoxious to it. He has distinctly and formally charged me with neg- lecting the study of the original scriptures, and insinuated 2* 14 TONE AND SPIRIT OP something bordering on plagiarism, — another uncourteous attempt to weaken his adversary by exciting prejudice against him, " He has" says he " however, advanced but little which is really new, and evidently depends, for most of his appeals to the Christian Others and other writ- ings (?) (rather solecistical) of somewhat remote origin, on the extracts which he finds in some of his fevorite au- thors.

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Refrain from automated querying Do not send automated queries of any sort to Google's system: If you are conducting research on machine translation, optical character recognition or other areas where access to a large amount of text is helpful, please contact us.Please do not assume that a book's appearance in Google Book Search means it can be used in any manner anywhere in the world. He could argue against the man who denies the truth, with more temper, than agi^nst one wtfd is afraid of his scheme." I NEW-YORK: MARK H. NEWIvf AN, in the Clerk's Office of the District Court of the Southern District of New- York. -^ - - 83 XL His adroitness in evading a Main (^estion - 83 XII. A plain unsophisticated reader, after having quoted the following words of Professor Stuart, viz. D's work with all the attention which time has permit- ted j"^^ remarked, " this is but a poor way of bespeaking confidence, and plainly intimates his conviction, that a mere casual attention to the subject is all which he need give." Whether the remark be true or false will • appear in the sequel.Copyright infringement liability can be quite severe. DUFMELD'S RECENT WORK ON THE SECOND COMING OF CHRIST." THI POBMEB's FALS|: assumptions ARi: POTITTED OUT, AND TH« VALLACr OF BIS INTSRPRXTATION OF DIFFERENT IMPOR- TANT PASSAG^ OF SCRIPTURE ARE BOTH PHILO- LOGi CALLT AND EXEGETICALLT EXPOSED. His charges of the want of Explicitness - 113 XIII. S.'s remarks on his principles of Interpre- "' tation - - - - . Hit final notice of the Fathers and otherg - 177 NOTICE. In undertaking a defence of myself, I have no apologies to make, nor complimentary bows with which to approach and io introduce myself to the learned professor. As a plain man, I speak what I believe to be the truth, with all plainness, even though it ^ may at times be disagreeable.We encourage the use of public domain materials for these purposes and may be able to help. Tl Mi tone and spirit of the "'strictures" - 12 III. Stuart's sketch or review of the Diaser- tations *- - - -- - -20 IV.Maintain attribution The Google "watermark" you see on each file is essential for informing people about this project and helping them find additional materials through Google Book Search. Keep it legal Whatever your use, remember that you are responsible for ensuring that what you are doing is legal. The absurdities and dilemma into which his definition of Historic Realities has led him - 37 V. A specimen'of his Unfairness and Sensitiveness 53 VII.

Refrain from automated querying Do not send automated queries of any sort to Google's system: If you are conducting research on machine translation, optical character recognition or other areas where access to a large amount of text is helpful, please contact us.

Please do not assume that a book's appearance in Google Book Search means it can be used in any manner anywhere in the world. He could argue against the man who denies the truth, with more temper, than agi^nst one wtfd is afraid of his scheme." I NEW-YORK: MARK H. NEWIvf AN, in the Clerk's Office of the District Court of the Southern District of New- York. -^ - - 83 XL His adroitness in evading a Main (^estion - 83 XII. A plain unsophisticated reader, after having quoted the following words of Professor Stuart, viz. D's work with all the attention which time has permit- ted j"^^ remarked, " this is but a poor way of bespeaking confidence, and plainly intimates his conviction, that a mere casual attention to the subject is all which he need give." Whether the remark be true or false will • appear in the sequel.

Copyright infringement liability can be quite severe. DUFMELD'S RECENT WORK ON THE SECOND COMING OF CHRIST." THI POBMEB's FALS|: assumptions ARi: POTITTED OUT, AND TH« VALLACr OF BIS INTSRPRXTATION OF DIFFERENT IMPOR- TANT PASSAG^ OF SCRIPTURE ARE BOTH PHILO- LOGi CALLT AND EXEGETICALLT EXPOSED. His charges of the want of Explicitness - 113 XIII. S.'s remarks on his principles of Interpre- "' tation - - - - . Hit final notice of the Fathers and otherg - 177 NOTICE. In undertaking a defence of myself, I have no apologies to make, nor complimentary bows with which to approach and io introduce myself to the learned professor. As a plain man, I speak what I believe to be the truth, with all plainness, even though it ^ may at times be disagreeable.

We encourage the use of public domain materials for these purposes and may be able to help. Tl Mi tone and spirit of the "'strictures" - 12 III. Stuart's sketch or review of the Diaser- tations *- - - -- - -20 IV.

Maintain attribution The Google "watermark" you see on each file is essential for informing people about this project and helping them find additional materials through Google Book Search. Keep it legal Whatever your use, remember that you are responsible for ensuring that what you are doing is legal. The absurdities and dilemma into which his definition of Historic Realities has led him - 37 V. A specimen'of his Unfairness and Sensitiveness 53 VII.

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