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Duty and Happiness are inseparable. Whether lie has succeeded in this Noble, and Generous Attempt, the Reader will be better able to judge, if he reads with the same Freedom, anu !mpartiality, as the Author wrote.
The Manner of debating a Subject Dialoguewise, (as This between A. and B.) was esteem'd by the Ancients the most proper, as well as most prudent; Way of exposing prevailing Absurdities ; and Tully's two Discourses, de Natura Deorum, and de Divinatione, both levell d against the Superstition of his Country-men; are living Monuments of the Expediency, and Usefulness of this Way of Writing : And certainly, the Reader may be better entertain'd thus, than by that dry Way of Objeca tion and Answer, with which Controversies are: usually manag’d.
| C H A P. I.
19 Sufficient Means, of knowing whatever be re-
CH A P. III.
fupreme, as well as subordinate, consists in living up to
nalties minex'd to them, are for the Good of Mankind;
gion ; and that external Revelation can neither add to.
CHA P. VIII.
cerning the Nature of God, bas been the Occafion of all
kind, on the Account of Religion, have done either to them-
. . p. 85.
CH A P. IX.
all Traditional, as well as Original Revelation, they must
leaves those Things, that can only be confider'd as Means
. . p. 115. -
gredients of Religion, is inconsistent with the Good of
CH A P. XII.:
of the Religion of Reason and Nature, strike at all Re-
CH A P,
CH A P. XIII.
distinguish between Religion and Superftition ; otherwise
Natural Religion, and the Truth, and Certainty of the