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Author: Ironside, Gilbert, 1588-1671.
Title: Seven questions of the sabbath briefly disputed, after the manner of the schooles. Wherein such cases, and scruples, as are incident to this subject, are cleared, and resolved, by Gilbert Ironside B.D.
Publication info: Ann Arbor, Michigan: University of Michigan, Digital Library Production Service
2011 December (TCP phase 2)

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Print source: Seven questions of the sabbath briefly disputed, after the manner of the schooles. Wherein such cases, and scruples, as are incident to this subject, are cleared, and resolved, by Gilbert Ironside B.D.
Ironside, Gilbert, 1588-1671.

Oxford: Printed by Leonard Lichfield printer to the famous Vniversity, and are to be sold by Edward Forrest, Anno salutis M.DC.XXXVII. [1637]
The last leaf is blank.
Reproduction of the original in the British Library.
Subject terms:
Sabbath -- Early works to 1800.
Sunday -- Early works to 1800.

title page
TO THE MOST REVEREND FATHER IN GOD WILLIAM by Divine providence LORD ARCH-BISHOP OF CANTERBVRY His Grace, Primate of all England, and Metropolitane, CHANCELLOUR of the University of OXFORD, and one of his MAIESTIES Most Honourable Privy Councell.
To the READER.
The severall Chapters with their Contents.
THE PROEME containing the partition of the whole Work.
CAP. I. Wherein the first question is proposed, with the argu∣ments seeming to prove the Sabbath to be as ancient, as Adam in paradise.
CAP. II. Wherein the arguments for the negative part are set downe.
Chap 3. Wherein is briefely declared, what is to be thought of the present Question.
CAP. IV. The arguments proposed Chap. 2. are fully answered, and the exposition of sanctification by destination is at large handled.
CAP. V. The second question is proposed, whether the letter of the fourth Commandement be a morall precept?
CHAP. VI. The arguments for the affirmative are propoun∣ded, and enforced.
CHAP. VII. In which are set downe the arguments for the negative.
CHAP. VIII. In which the question is stated, and explained.
CHAP. IX. The Arguments for the affirmative examined.
CHAP. X. Containing two digressions, the first shewing who are the best, Interpreters of holy things. The second, wherein the two opposite tenents in this question of the Sabbath are compared one with ano∣ther.
CHAP. XI. Wherein the name of the Christian mans Feast day is proposed, with those arguments, which seem to con∣clude for the name Sabbath.
CHAP. XII. The reasons against the name of Sabbath are briefly alleadged.
CHAP. XIII. Wherein is briefly shewed what is to be thought of this Question.
CHAP. 14. Wherein the Question concerning the duration of the day is proposed, and the arguments for the day natu∣rall are set down.
CHAP. XV. The Arguments against the day naturall are proposed.
CHAP. XVI. Wherein something concerning the day naturall, and ar∣tificiall being premised, the former arguments are briefly answered.
CHAP. XVII. The Question concerning the institution of the Lords day proposed, with arguments for the divine authori∣ty of it.
CHAP. 18. The Arguments for the Negatiue are breifly set downe.
CHAP. 19. The Question is briefly stated, and resolved.
CHAP. XX. The Affirmative Arguments are breifly answer'd.
CAP. XXI. A preparatiue discourse to the two maine questions which follow, concerning the observation of the Lords day.
CHAP. XXII. The Question concerning the Corporall rest is proposed, with the Arguments for the affirmatiue.
CAP. XXIII. The Arguments for the Negative are also related?
CHAP. XXIV. The Question is briefly vnfolded in nine Propositions.
CAP. XXV. The Arguments brought for the affirmatiue are an∣swered; and in particular that, which is drawne from the Iudgements of God, is handled more at large.
CAP. XXVI. Wherein is inquired after those duties of holinesse, unto which the Conscience is bound on the Lords day.
CHAP. XXVII. The Arguments, which seeme to conclude for all duties of holinesse in generall, are set downe.
CAP. XXVIII. The arguments for the Negatiue are breifly expressed.
CHAP. XXIX. Wherein is declared what is to be conceived in this Question.
CHAP. XXX. Wherein satisfaction is given to the reasons formerly alleaged.
CAP. XXXI. Wherein is contained the conclusion of the whole, set∣ting downe a short delineation of both the opinions, and tenents, in these severall Questions.