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A Table of the Sections in their Order, &c. Sect. MATTH. | MARK.1 Luke. I John. CXXX.

ix. 1,—23. CXXXI.

ix. 24,—38.

Şix. 39, ad fin. CXXXII.

2x. 1,-10. CXXXIII.

X. 11,-21. CXXXIV.

x. 22, ad fin. CXXXV.

xix. 1,-12. X. 1,-12. CXXXVI.

xix. 139-15. x. 139–16. xviii. 15,-17. CXXXVII. xix. 16, ad fin. x. 17,-31.

xviii. 189–30. CXXXVIII.

XX. 1,-16. CXXXIX.

xi. 1,-16. CXL.

xi. 17,-46. CXLI.

xi. 47, ad fin. CXLII.

xx. 17,-28. x. 32,-46. xviii. 31,-34. CXLIII.

Şxviii. 35, ad fin.
XX. 29, ad fin. X. -46, ad fin.

2xix. 1,-10. CXLIV.

xix. 11,428. CXLV. xxvi. 6,-13 xiv. 33–9.

xii. 1,-11. CXLVI.

xxi. 1,-9. xi. 1,-10. xix. 29,—40. xii. 12,-19. CXLVII. xxi. 10,-16. xi. 11. - xix. 41, ad fin. CXLVIII. xxi. 17. xi. -11.

xii. 20,-36. CXLIX. xxi. 18, 19. xi. 12,-14.

xii. 37-43. xi. 15,-19.

xii. 44, ad fin. Şxi. 20, ad fin. xxi. 20,—32. 2xii, 1.

xx. 1,-9.CLII.

xxi. 33, ad fin. xii. -1,-12. XX. -9,–19.

xxii, 1,-14. CLIV.

xxii. 15,-22. xii. 13,-17. XX. 20,—26. CLV.

xxii. 23,—33. xii. 18,—27. XX. 27,-40. CLVI.

xxii. 34, ad fin. xii. 28,-37. XX. 41,-44.
CLVII. xxiii, 1,-22. xii. 38,-40. XX. 45, ad fin.
CLVIII. xxiii. 23, ad fin.

xii. 41, ad fin. xxi. 1,-4.
xxiv. 1,-14. xiii. 1,-13. xxi. 5,–19.
xxiv. 15,–28. xiii. 14,-23.. 1 xxi. 20,-24.

xxiv. 29,–36. xiii. 24;—32.1 xxi. 25,-33. CLXIII.

xxiv. 37, ad fin. xiii. 33, ad fin. 1 xxi. 34,-36. CLXIV. xxv. 1,-13.

XXV. 14, -30. CLXVI.

xxv. 31, ad fin. Ixxvi. 1,-5.

xiv. 1,2. 10,11.3 xxii. 1,-6.

Is xxi. 37, ad fin. 14,416. CLXVIII.

xxvi. 17-20. xiv. 12,—17. | xxii. 7,-18. | xiii. 1. CLXIX.

xxii. 24,—27. xiii. 2-, 3,--17. | xxvi. 21,—25.

Şxxii, 21,–23.
xiv. 18,—21. 13**** 28,36.13

Şxiii. 2.









A Table of the Sections in their Order, &c. Sect. MATTH. | MARK. | LUKE. I John. CLXXI.

xxii. 31,-34. xiii. 31, ad fin. CLXXII. xxvi. 26,-30. xiv. 22,—26. xxii. 19, 20. CLXXIII.

xxii. 35,-38. xiv. 1,-14. CLXXIV.

xiv. 15, ad fin. CLXXV.

XV. 1,-1. CLXXVI.

xv. 12, ad fin. CLXXVII.

xvi. 1,-15. CLXXVIII.

xvi. 16, ad fin. CLXXIX.

xvii. 1,-12. CLXXX.

xvii. 13, ad fin. CLXXXI. xxvi. 31,-35. xiv. 27,-31. xxii. 39.

xviii. 1., CLXXXII. xxvi. 36,-46. xiv. 32,-42. xxii. 40,–46. CLXXXIII. xxvi. 473-56. xiv. 43, -52. xxii. 47,---53.

xviii. 2,-12. sxxvi. 57, 58. CLXXXIV.

s xviii. 13,—18. sxiv. 53, 54.

xxii. 54,462. 2 69, ad fin. 12 66, ad fin. | **11. 543--02. 24,—27. CLXXXV. xxvi. 59,-68. xiv. 55,–65. xxii. 63, ad fin. ' s xviii, 19,–23.

28,CLXXXVI. Şxxvii. 1, 2.

xv. 1,-5. 1xxiii. 17-4. 1 xviii. -28, -28.

11,-14. CLXXXVII. Sxxvii. 15,—18.

xv. 6,-14. 2 20,23

xviii. 39, ad fin. CLXXXVIII. 1} xxvii. 19.

XV. 15,–20. xxiii. 24, 25. xix. 1,–16.—

24,—31. CLXXXIX. şxxvii. 32,-34. Sxv, 21,—23. xxiii. 26,--34.R 38.

xix.-16,-18. B 25. 27, 28. cxc.

1s xxvii. 35,—37. sxv. 24. 26. xxiii. -34,--43. xix. 19,—24.

2 39,--44.2 29, -32.
xxvii. 45,-54. xv. 33,-39.

,-39. xxiii. 44,-48.
XX!!!. 4.

xix. 25,–30. CXCII. xxvii. 55,461. xv. 40, ad fin. xxiii. 4.9, ad fin. xix. 31, ad fin. CXCIII.

Şxxvii. 33-10.

2 62, ad fin.
CXCIV. xxviii. 1,-4. xvi. 1, 2.- 3, 4. xxiv. 1, 2. 12. xx. 1,-17.
CXCV. ' xxviii. 5-10. xvi. -2. 5,- 11. xxiv. 3-11. xx. 18.
CXCVI. xxviii. 11,-15. xvi. 12,-13.

xxiv. 13,•-33.-1 CXCVIII.

xvi. 14. xxiv. -33,--43. xx. 19,–23. CXCIX.

XX. 24,-29. CC.

xxi. 1,-14. CCI.

xxi. 15,—24. Acts. CCII.

sxxviii. 16, ad xvi. 153-18. xxiv. 44,—49.

i.—2, 3. CCIII.

xvi. 19, ad fin. xxiv. 50, ad fin. *XX: 30; ad fin. li. 4.–12.




V O L. II.
The latter Part of the History of CHRIST,

as recorded by the EVANGELIST S.

CHRisT goes up to a Mountain, where he is transfigured,

and discourses with his Disciples concerning the Expecta-
tion the Jews bad of Elijah.“. Mat. XVII. 1,---13. Mark
IX. 2---13. Luke IX. 28.---36.
MARK IX. 2.-

AND [Luk. it came AND it came to pass after fix Days, [or] Sect. 90.
A to pass] after fix 1 if you include the first and laft, about eight w o

Days, (Luk. or about an eight Days after

Days after these Discourses, which were Mark I these Sayings,] Jesus taketh related in the Two last Sections, Yesus took with with him Peter, and James, him those Three Disciples whom he honoured with and John (his Brother,) and leadeth them up into an high something of a peculiar Intimacy, (compare Mark Mountain apart by them. v. 37. and Mat. xxvi. 37.) namely, Peter, and felves (Luk. to pray. ] James, and his Brother yohn, and brought them (MAT. XVII. 1. LUKE IX, 28.]

up privately, to an high Mountain apart from the
People (a), whither he retired to pray; intend-

: ing,

halftance of Chrisk waon which, that the See Fles

la) An high Mountain apart from the People.] Yerom (Epift. 17, 18.) tells us, that there was in his Days an antient Tradition, that this was Mount Tabor, which lay in the Tribe of Zebulon. Its standing apart, (as Mr. Maundrell observes that it does, Travels, pag. 112.) is to be sure no Argument to prove it ; for that Expression only signifies, that it was a private Retirement, which it might have been, had it made Part of a Ridge of Mountains. However, as this happened at the Distance of fix Days, there seems to be but little Probability in Mr. Fleming's Conjecture, that since Christ was just before near Cæfarea Philippi, this must be the Mountain in that Neighbourhood, on which one of Jeroboam's Calves had been worshipped, over which he thinks it a Kind of Triumph, that the Shekinah was thus gloriously manifested, where it had been so long affronted by Idolatry. See Fleming's Christology, Vol. i. pag. 40. VOL. II,

(b) To

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CHRIST is transfigured on a Mountain, Sect. 9o. ing, as he often did, to spend the Night in that

h oly Exercise (6). Luke IX.

And as he was praying, it came to pass, that Luke IX. 29. And as 29. be-was suddenly in a most glorious Manner trans

of he prayed, [Mar, he was

transfigured before them, figured in their Presence, and the Form of bis Coun- and 7 the Fashion of his tenance was changed (c), 17 that his Face shone Countenance was altered, with a Brightness like that of the Sun: and his [fo that his Face did shine

as the Sun;] and his Raiment whole Body was clothed with such a Lustre, as was white and glistering, Thone throʻ bis Raiment, infomuch that the Ap- [MA R. shining exceeding

white as Snow,] [or as the pearance of it was all white and dazzling

Light,] [MA R. so as no Thining so exceedingly, that it seemed as white as Fuller on Earth can white Snow, [yea] as resplendent as the Light itself, to them.] [MAT. XVII, 2. so great a Degree as no Fuller on Earth could whiten MARK IX. —2, 3.). it. Such a Glory did GOD confer on his Son, as an Earnest of that in which he was finally to appear ; and he permitted these his Servants to see it, that they might not be offended at those Scenes of deep Abasement, in which they were -fhortly to behold him. (Compare Mat. xxvi. 37.

Sect. 182.) : Mark IX. 4. And behold, there appeared to them, at the fame MARK IX. 4. And (be-Time that they saw their Lord in this splendid hold, ) there appeared unto

them [LU K. Two Men): Form, Two Men, that were talking with Jesus in talking with Jesus, Fluk: a Language and Acceñt which the Three Apostles which were Moses and Eliheard and understood, who were known to be as :] (MAT. XVII. 3:

Moles the great Giver. and Elijah the zealous LUKE 117 30.: Luke IX

Restorer of the Law. These were the Persons Luke IX. 31. Who ap31.

whom they saw with Christ, in whose Honour peared in Glory, and spake. their respective Ministrations terminated, who ap- ñould accomplish at Teru

of his Decease which he pearing to their View in Forms of Glory, fome- falem. what resembling that which he now wore himfelf, (pake of his Exit, or Departure out of the present Life and State, which he was shortly after, even at the ensuing Passover, to accomplish at 'Fe


(6) To spend the Night in that holy Exercise.] This appears from Luke ix. 37. where we read of their coming down from the Hill on the next Day." See pag. 8.

(c) The Form of his Countenance was changed.] This was so striking a Circumstance, that Eunapius (Vit. Jambl. pag. 22.) relates a Story of Jamblichus, which seems evidently to be borrowed from this ; as many Things which Philoftratus tells us of Apollonius Tyanæus, seein also to have been borrowed from other Histories recorded of Christ by the Evangelists.

(d) White and dazzling.] The Words EuroS EEdsparla may literally be rendered, white as Lightning ; but as this Clause stands here connected with parallel Passages in the other Evangelifts, I chose to render it dazzling, that some proper Gradation might be observed, which would otherwise have been destroyed.

. (e) Spake

· where Moses and Elijah appear, and speak of his Death... 3

rusalem (e) ; suggesting and enlarging on fuch Sect. 90.

Thoughts, as were proper to animate him to so

painful, and glorious a Co 32 But Peter and they. But Peter, and they that were with him, i. e. Luke IX. that were with him, were the Two other Disciples, did not see the Begin- 32. heavy with Sleep: and when they were awake, they faw ning of this glorious Vision, nor hear the whole hisGlory, and the Two Men of this wonderful and edifying Discourse; for, that stood with him.

wearied with the Labours of the preceding Day,
they were quite overburthened and sunk down with
Sleep; but being awakened with the Splendor of
those Rays, which pierced thro' the Darkness of
the Night that had before favoured their Slumbers,
they faw, to their inexpreffible Astonishment, bis
unusual Glory, and the Two Men who were stand-
ing with him, and heard the Conclusion of their

Conference, from whence they collected who
33–And it came to pass, they were (f). And it came to pass, that just 33
as they departed from him, as they were departing from him, Peter answered
Peter'answered and ] said
unto Jefus Malter, it is good and said unto Jesus, Master, it is good for us to :
for us to be here'; and (if be here in such a Circumstance as this : Let this
thou wilt) let us make [here] glorious Appearance and Converse be prolonged ;
three Tabernacles, one for
thee, and one for Mofes, and for we could delight to spend all the Remainder
one for Elias: [MAT. XVII. of our Days thus; and therefore, if thou pleasest,
4. MARK IX. 5.] let us make three Tents here (g), for thee one, and
for Moses one, and one for Elijah, that thou with


proper, they en by the Spirit, and

Mr. Fleming think Our Fathers, and pay the 1. p. 46.)

The Shitet us make only State.and the Knot

(e) Spake of his Exit, which he was shortly to accomplish at Jerufalem.] Dr. Hammond and Le Clerc seem greatly mistaken, in referring this to Christ's Victory over the impenitent Jews in the Destruction of Jerusalem by the Romans ; for tho' the Word e Eodos does sometimes signify a Military Expedition, (feé Elsner. Obferv. Vol. i. pag. 219.) yet it is plainly uled for Death, or a Departure out of the World, 2 Pet. i. 15. and Wisd. iii. 2. which suits much better here with the Construction, ey lepxo annuo

U Heard the Conclusion of their Conference, &c.] It might not, perhaps, have been proper, they fhould have heard the whole of it: God might intend to reveal some of those in Things to them by the Spirit, and the Knowledge of others might be reserved to the Disco- ' veries of the Heavenly State. (8) Let us make three Tents here.] Mr. Fleming thinks, it is as if he had said, “ Lord, let this Mountain be to Ifrael now, what Sinai was to our Fathers : Hold, as it were, thy Court here ; and let the People resort hither, to learn thy Will, and pay their Homage to thee, attended by these thy glorified Servants.” (See Fleming's Christology, Vol. i. p. 46.)

this seems too great a Refinement, and too deep a Scheme. I rather chuse to interpret em, as Words of rapturous Surprize, intended merely to express the Pleasure they had, in

hat they saw and heard. The Proposal was, as St. Mark observes, very improper ; but perhaps few, in such an astonishing Circumftance, could have been perfectly Masters of Infelves. - The Tents, they proposed to build, must be only slight Huts, or Bowers ;

there is no Reason at all to suppose, they meant any sumptuous Tabernacles, like that of ches in the Wilderness : And that no such Idea might accidentally be raised, I chose to use the Word Tents,

A 2

'. (6) In

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