A treatise of original sin ... proving that it is, by pregnant texts of Scripture vindicated from false glosses
Burgess, Anthony, d. 1664.
¶. 8.
The second Argument of the Servitude of the Will is its being carri∣ed out unto sinne voluntarily, and with delight.

SEcondly, This necessity of sinning doth not at all take off from the volunta∣rinesse and delight therein, but every natural man is carried out so volun∣tarily and readily unto every sinne suggesting it self, as if there were no ne∣cessity at all. Hence man by nature is said To swallow down iniquity like water, Job 15. 16 Even as the feavorish or Hydropical man is never satiated with wa∣ter; Therefore the necessity of sinning is never to be opposed to his willingness and freedom; for though a man hath no freedom to good, yet he hath to evil, Eoque magis libera, quo magis Ancilla, the more he is subject to sinne, the more enslaved to it by his delight therein, the freer he is to act it; We must not then imagine such a necessity of sinning in a man, as if that did compel and force a man against his inclination and desire: You must not think that it is thus with a man, as if he could say, O Lord, my will is set against sinne, I utterly abhorre and detect it, but I am necessitated to do it; for the will being corrupted, doth with all propensity and delight rejoyce in the accomplishing of that which is evil.