|Author:||Malebranche, Nicolas, 1638-1715.|
|Title:||A treatise of nature and grace to which is added, the author's idæa of providence, and his answers to several objections against the foregoing discourse / by the author of The search after truth ; translated from the last edition, enlarged by many explications.|
|Publication info:||Ann Arbor, Michigan: University of Michigan, Digital Library Production Service
2011 December (TCP phase 2)
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A treatise of nature and grace to which is added, the author's idæa of providence, and his answers to several objections against the foregoing discourse / by the author of The search after truth ; translated from the last edition, enlarged by many explications.
Malebranche, Nicolas, 1638-1715.
London: Printed and are to be sold by John Whitlock ..., 1695.
|Alternate titles:||Traité de la nature et de la grace. English|
Errata: prelim. p. .
With ms. notes by William R. Williams.
Translation of Traité de la nature et de la grace.
Reproduction of original in Cambridge University Library.
Arnauld, Antoine, -- 1612-1694.
Grace (Theology) -- History of doctrines.
Philosophy of nature.
A TABLE OF The Treatise of Nature and Grace.
The First Discourse. Of the Necessity of the General Laws of Nature and Grace.
First Part. The Necessity of the General Laws of Nature.
THE SECOND PART. Of the Necessity of the general Laws of Grace.
The Second Discourse. Of the Laws of Grace in particular, and of the Occasional Causes, which Govern and Determin their Efficacy.
First Part. Of the Grace of Jesus Christ.
THE SECOND PART. Of the Grace of the Creator.
The Third Discourse. Of Grace, and the Manner by which it Acts in us.
The First Part. Of Liberty.
THE SECOND PART. Of Grace.
The First Explication OF THE TREATISE OF Nature and Grace.
The Second Explication, Where 'tis proved that J. C. is figured every where in the Scriptures, and that even by the Events which were before the Sin of the First Man; to teach us that the Prin∣ciple of God's designs, is the Incarnation of His Son.
The Third Explication,
The Last Explication, The frequent Miracles of the Old Law, do by no means shew, That God often acted by par∣ticular Wills.
THE Author's Idea of Providence.
Objections against the foregoing Discourse: With the Author's Answers.