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|The tale of two gentlemen who adopt fictitious identities in order to woo the objects of their affections is Wilde’s most beloved work, considered to be one of the wittiest plays ever written in English.|
|But the answer comes back, "Except a man be born again, he cannot enter the |
kingdom of God." III. THE METHOD OF THE NEW BIRTH 1. The lost soul must
earnestly desire it. A man must want to be saved before he can be saved. A man
|[Ecclesiastes 12:5] - Bible The desire accomplished is sweet to the |
soul. [Proverbs 13:19] - Bible He who desires but does not act, breeds
pestilence. - Blake, William A man must earnestly want. - Book, William Frederick
|No man can too much regard, or reasonably disregard the wrath or favor of (¡od : |
but hardened oppressors can seldom be ... And as we must learn ' to hate the evtl
and love the good,1 ifwc would acceptably serve God on earth, or be fit for
heaven ; we must earnestly plead his promises, nnd heseich Him to L ... 1 The
want никем nflirkel, 7 thill be plsfUtd »ilh C>*>- laÜOUj 12 and their Incorrigible и
|It is the very language of indigence and dependence, and earnest longings after |
God and holiness. In order to pray aright, a man must know, in some measure,
how vast and various his wants are; he must understand his true interest and ...
|and said, "That speaker is thoroughly in earnest, and the things uttered seem to |
be a reality. There must be something in what is presented." He stated to our ...
What the Lord wants in His service is thoroughly earnest men. If there has been ...
|We only will a thing as thinking it good for us ; but are apt to mistake in our |
thoughts, for want of distinguishing. ... And whoever desires to be a man must
earnestly endeavour to retain a consciousness of his own free actions and
|a little more rationally conceived, and more ably expressed, are the doctrines |
held by you, and by every man who rises ... and conscientious I am most willing
to allow, but differing widely from his own views; with others who evince a want of
... excesses of dissipation, is among the acrifices of reputation which a man must
be contented to make, who is earnest in the great object of a Christian's pursuit. I
|We and our brethren in Ireland must have a better understanding and a deeper |
sympathy; Ireland must not envy England, and England must not vex Ireland. ...
and we must frown upon any man, or any committee which will not keep the unity
of the Spirit. ... We want more Scripture Readers of a high order, able to give a
good address in a schoolroom or in the open air, and even to occupy the
|We notice this because, perhaps, they are the first cases of the kind t in the |
United States, wherein men of talents and ... poor man, thinking that the
earnestness of his manner must arise from excessive want, determined on
following him home.