Treatises of the nature of man First, wherein the nature of man agrees with that of other creatures, and herein of the majesty, wisdom, providence, and goodness of God; and also of health and sickness, and longer and shorter life; and the generation of living creatures. Secondly, of the nature of man, wherein it differs, and is worse then that of other creatures; and that man is naturally a more helpless creature than any other; and cannot subsist out of humane society and commerce. Thirdly, of the nature of man, wherein he excels other creatures; and herein of divine and humane laws; and religion, judgment, civil and commutative justice; and the laws and constitutions of our English monarchy. Fourthly, of the state of man by regeneration; and herein of Christian faith and religion. Also the history of the life of Sir Edward Coke. With remarks upon it. And reflections upon the impartial collections of John Nalson L.L.D. By Roger Coke Esq;
printed by J. Cotterel, and F. Collins for the author,
|Series:||Early English books online.
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