|Author:||Pynchon, William, 1590-1662.|
|Title:||A farther discussion of that great point in divinity the sufferings of Christ and the questions about his righteousnesse ... and the imputation thereof : being a vindication of a dialogue intituled (The meritorious price of our redemption, justification, &c.) from the exceptions of Mr. Norton and others / by William Pynchon ...|
|Publication info:||Ann Arbor, Michigan: University of Michigan, Digital Library Production Service
2011 December (TCP phase 2)
This keyboarded and encoded edition of the work described above is co-owned by the institutions providing financial support to the Early English Books Online Text Creation Partnership. Searching, reading, printing, or downloading EEBO-TCP texts is reserved for the authorized users of these project partner institutions. Permission must be granted for subsequent distribution, in print or electronically, of this text, in whole or in part. Please contact project staff at email@example.com for further information or permissions.
A farther discussion of that great point in divinity the sufferings of Christ and the questions about his righteousnesse ... and the imputation thereof : being a vindication of a dialogue intituled (The meritorious price of our redemption, justification, &c.) from the exceptions of Mr. Norton and others / by William Pynchon ...
Pynchon, William, 1590-1662.
London: Printed for the author ..., 1655.
|Alternate titles:||Meritorious price of mans redemption|
Also published as: The meritorious price of mans redemption. London : Printed by R. I. for Thom. Newberry, 1655. A copy having the latter title can be found in the Harvard College Library.
The similarity of this title to that of the book which provoked the controversy has led to the second work being sometimes erroneously considered a second ed. of the first.
Errata on p.  at end.
Reproduction of original in Union Theological Seminary Library, New York.
Jesus Christ -- Person and offices -- Early works to 1800.
Norton, John, -- 1606-1663.
Meritorious price of our redemption.
Redemption -- Early works to 1800.
TO THE Considerate and Judicious Reader.
A Table of the chief Heads.
A Table of some Scriptures that are Expounded or Illustrated.
Christs Satisfaction Discussed and Explained.
CHAP. I. Touching the nature of Christs Satisfaction.
Mr. Nortons first Proposition is this.
CHAP. II. And first the true Nature of the first Covenant is Discussed.
Where also Mr. Nortons second Proposition is examined, which is this.
Conclusions from the Premises.
Conclusion touching Lev. 18. 5.
His fifth Proposition is this.
His sixth Proposition is this.
His seventh Proposition is this.
His eighth Proposition.
CHAP. III. The Examination of Mr. Nortons third Query in Page 5. which is this.
CHAP. IV. The Examination of Mr. Nortons first Distinction, in Page 7. which is thus:
SECT. 3. The Essential Punishment of the Curse (saith he in page 7.) is the total temporal privation of all the sense of the good of the promise, called by some, The pain of Losse.
SECT. 4. Mr. Norton goes on to explain his first distinction in page 8. in these words.
SECT 5. Mr. Norton still proceeds to explain his first Distinction, in page 8. in these words.
SECT. 6. But Mr. Norton doth still explain his first Distinction, in these words, in page 8.
His first Reason examined.
His second Reason examined.
His third Reason examined.
His fourth Reason examined.
His fifth Reason examined.
SECT. 8. Giving some Reasons why Mr. Nortons Judgement cannot be sound in this Point of Christs suffering of the essential curse.
My second Reason why Christ did not suffer the Essential Torments of Hell.
My third Reason why Christ did not suffer the Essential Punishment of the Curse.
My fourth Reason is this.
My fifth Reason is in Chap. 5.
My sixth Reason is in Chap. 12.
CHAP. V. His second Distinction examined, which is this, in Page 9.
CHAP. VI. Mr. Nortons third Distinction in Page 9. examined, which is this:
CHAP. VII. His Fifth Distinction Examined, which is this: Distinguish between a Penal Hell, and a Local Hell, Christ suffered a Penal Hell, but not a Local Hell.
CHAP. VIII. The Examination of Mr. Nortons eight Arguments.
CHAP. IX. His Answer to the point of Christs satisfaction, as it is stated in the Dialogue, Examined.
The Examination of Rom. 3. 26.
SECT. 2. Mr. Nortons Answer to the several Scriptures cited by the Dialogue, to prove the question stated, [Examined.]
CHAP. X. The Examination of Mr. Nortons Exposition of Gen. 2. 17. (in page 21.)
SECT. I. The Examination of Isa. 53. 4.
SECT. I. Isa. 53. 5. Examined.
CHAP. XIII. The Examination of Isa. 53. 6.
CHAP. XIV. 2 Cor. 5. 21. Examined. Mr. Norton saith in page 53.
SECT. V. The second thing to bee examined in 2 Cor. 5▪ 21. is touching the word Righteousnesse, which Mr. Norton in his comparative Argument, doth make to be the Righteousnesse of Christ.
CHAP. XV. The Examination of Gal. 3. 13. with Deut. 21. 23.
SECT. I. Mr. Norton frames his Argument thus:
SECT. II. But saith Mr. Norton in page 94.
Conclusion from the Premises.
SECT. II. Mr. Nortons Answer in page 62. to the Dialogues Exposition of Mark. 10. 39. Examined.
SECT. 5. Christs Agony, and Luk. 22. 44. Examined.
SECT. I. The Examination of Psal. 22. 1. with Matth. 27. 46.
Question I. How did God forsake Christ on the Cross?
Question II. Why did God forsake Christ on the Cross?
Question III. How did God not forsake Christ on the Cross?
SECT. 4. Secondly, I come now to shew that God did not forsake Christ on the Cross, in the formality of his death.