Part I. Of Natural Religion.
Chapter I. On a Future State.
Chapter II. On the Government of God by Rewards and Punishments, and Particularly on the Latter.
Chapter III. Of the Moral Government of God.
Chapter IV. Of a State of Probation, as Implying Trial, Difficulties, and Danger.
Chapter V. Of a State of Probation, as Intended for Moral Discipline and Improvement.
Chapter VI. Of the Opinion of Necessity Considered as Influencing Practice.
Chapter VII. Of the Government of God Considered as a Scheme or Constitution, Imperfectly Comprehended.
Part II. Of Revealed Religion.
Chapter I. Of the Importance of Christianity.
Chapter II. Of the Supposed Presumption Against a Revelation Considered as Miraculous.
Chapter III. Of Our Incapacity of Judging What Were to Be Expected in a Revelation, and the Credibility, from Analogy, That It Must Contain Thngs Appearing Liable to Objections.
Chapter IV. Of Christianity Considered as a Scheme, or Constitution, Imperfectly Comprehended.
Chapter V. Of the Particular System of Christianity—The Appointment of a Mediator, and the Redemption of the World by Him.
Chapter VI. Of the Want of Universality in Revelation, and of the Supposed Deficiency in the Proof of It.
Chapter VII. Of the Particular Evidence for Christianity.
Chapter VIII. Of the Objections Which May Be Made Against Arguing From the Analogy of Nature to Religion.
Index of Scripture References
Latin Words and Phrases
Index of Pages of the Print Edition