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#The second part of the French academie VVherein, as it were by a naturall historie of the bodie and soule of man, the creation, matter, composition, forme, nature, profite and vse of all the partes of the frame of man are handled, with the naturall causes of all affections, vertues and vices, and chiefly the nature, powers, workes and immortalitie of the soule. By Peter de la Primaudaye Esquier, Lord of the same place and of Barre. And translated out of the second edition, which was reuiewed and augmented by the author. Academie françoise. Part 2. English#

##La Primaudaye, Pierre de, b. ca. 1545.## The second part of the French academie VVherein, as it were by a naturall historie of the bodie and soule of man, the creation, matter, composition, forme, nature, profite and vse of all the partes of the frame of man are handled, with the naturall causes of all affections, vertues and vices, and chiefly the nature, powers, workes and immortalitie of the soule. By Peter de la Primaudaye Esquier, Lord of the same place and of Barre. And translated out of the second edition, which was reuiewed and augmented by the author. Academie françoise. Part 2. English La Primaudaye, Pierre de, b. ca. 1545.

##General Summary##

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##Content Summary##

#####Front#####

  1. TO THE RIGHT HONOVrable Sir IOHN PVCKERING knight, Lorde Keeper of the great Seale of England, T. B. wiſheth increaſe of honour here, to the glory of the Higheſt, and endleſſe happines with the Saints in the worlde to come.

  2. TO THE CHRISTIAN READER

  3. THE SPECIALL AND principall matters handled in this ſecond tome of the French Academy, as it is diuided into ſeuerall dayes workes, and diſtinguiſhed by Chapters.

#####Body#####

  1. THE FORESPEACH OF THE INTERSPEAKERS IN this Academy, wherein is handled the cauſe of their future diſcourſes touching the naturall hiſtorie of Man.

  2. ¶THE FIRST DAYES worke of the ſecond part of the French Acadamy.

    _ Of the creation of the first man, and of the matter whereof the body of manis made. Chap. 1.

    _ Of the creation of Woman. Chap. 2.

    _ Of the ſimple or ſimilary partes of the body, namely the bones, ligaments, griſtles, ſinowes, pannicles, cordes or filaments, vaines, arteries, and fleſh. Chap. 3.

    _ Of the compound partes of the body, and first of the feete and legges, and of the armes and hands. Chap. 4.

    _ Of the Backebone and of the marow thereof: of the ribbes and of other bones of mans body. Chap. 5.

    _ Of the ſhare bone and marrow of the bones: of the bones in the head, and of the fleſh: of the muſcles and of their office. Chap. 6.

    _ Of the kernels in the bodie, and of their ſundrie vſes, eſpecially of the breaſts of women, of their beautiè and profite in nouriſhing of children, and of the generation of milke. Chap. 7.

    _ Of the fatte and skinnes of mans body and of their vſe: of the haires thereof. Chap. 8.

  3. THE SECOND dayes worke.

    _ Of the bodily and externall ſenſes, especially of touching: of their members, inſtruments and offices. Chap. 9.

    _ Of the eyes, and of their excellencie, profite, and vſe: of the matter and h•nors whereof they are made. Chap. 10.

    _ Of the tunicles and skinnes of the eyes: of their forme and motions: of their ſundrie colours: of the ſinewes whereby they receiue ſight, and of other partes about the eyes. Chap. 11.

    _ Of the Eares, and of their compoſition, offices, and vſe. Chap. 5.

    _ Of the diuers vſes of the tongue: of the inſtruments neceſſary both for voyce & ſpeech: how there is a double ſpeech: of the forme thereof: how the ſpirit of man is repreſented thereby. Chap. 13.

    _ Of the agreement which the instruments of the voyce and ſpeach haue with a paire of Organes: what thinges are to bee conſidered in the placing of the lungs next the heart: of the pipes and instruments of the voyce. Chap. 14.

    _ Of the tongue, and of the nature and office thereof: of the excellencie, and profite of ſpeach which is the Arte of the tongue: what is to be conſidered touching the ſituation thereof in the head, and neere the braine. Chap. 15.

    _ Of the office of the tongue intasting, and in preparing meate for the nouriſhment of the body: of teeth, and of their nature and office: of the conduite or pipe that receiueth and ſwalloweth downe m••tes. Chap. 16.

  4. THE THIRD DAYES worke.

    _ Of the ſenſe of taſte giuen to the palat: what taſtes are good to nouriſh the bodie: of the diuerſitie of them: of hunger and thirſt, and of their cauſes. Chap. 17.

    _ Of helpes and creatures meete for the preſeruation and nouriſhment of the bodie: how God prepareth them to ſerue for that purpoſe: of their vſe. Chap. 18.

    _ Of the Noſe, and of the ſenſe of ſmelling, and of their profite and vſe: of the compoſition, matter, and forme of the Noſe. Chap. 19.

    _ Of the vſe briefly of all the outward ſenſes for the ſeruice of man, namely in purging the ſuperfluities and ordures of his body: of the diuerſitie that is in mens faces, and of the image of the mind and heart in them. Chap. 20.

    _ Of the nature, faculties, and powers of mans ſoule: of the knowledge which we may haue in this life, and how excellent and neceſſary it is: into what kindes the life and ſoule are diuided. Chap. 21.

    _ Of the two natures of which man is compounded: how the body is the lodge and inſtrument of the ſoule: how the ſoule may be letted from doing her proper actions by the body, and be ſeparated from it, and yet remaine in her perfection. Chap. 22.

    _ Of the Braine, and of the nature thereof: of the ſundry kinds of knowledge that are in man: of the ſimilitude that is betweene the actions and woorkes of the naturall vertues of the ſoule, and of the internall ſenſes. Chap. 23.

    _ Of the compoſition of the Braine, with the members and partes thereof: of their offices, and of that knowledge which ought to content vs, touching the principall cauſe of the vertues and wonderfull powers of the ſoule. Chap. 24.

  5. THE FOVRTH dayes worke.

    _ Of the ſeate of voluntary motion and ſenſe: of the office and nature of the common ſenſe: of imagination and of fantaſie, and howe light and dangerous fantaſie is: of the power which both good and bad ſpirites haue to mooue it. Chap. 25.

    _ Of Reaſon and Memorie, and of their ſeate, nature, and office: of the agreement which all the ſenſes both externall and internall haue one with another, and of their vertues. Chap. 26.

    _ That the internall ſenſes are ſo distinguiſhed, that ſome of them may be troubled and hindered, and the rest be ſafe and whole, according as their places and instruments aſſigned vnto them in the body are ſound or periſhed: and of thoſe that are poſſeſſed with Deuilles. Chap. 27.

    _ Of the reaſonable ſoule and life, and of vertue: of the vnderstanding and will, that are in the ſoule, and of their dignitie and excellencie. Chap. 28.

    _ Of the varietie and contrarietie that is founde in the opinions, deliberations, counſailes, diſcourſes and iudgements of men, with the cauſe thereof: and of the good order and end of all diſcourſes. Chap. 29.

    _ Of Iudgement, and of his office, after the diſcourſe of reaſon: and how Beleefe, Opinion, or doubting follow it: of the difference that is betweene them. Chap. 30.

    _ Of the meanes whereby a man may haue certaine knowledge of thoſe thinges, which he ought to beleeue and take for true: of the naturall and ſupernaturall light that is in man, and how they beare witneſſe of the image of God in him. Chap. 31.

    _ How the vertues and powers of the ſoule ſhew themſelues by litle and litle, and by degrees: of contemplation, and of the good that is in it: of that true and diuine contemplation which we looke for after this life. Chap. 32.

  6. THE FIFT DAYES worke.

    _ Of the Appetites that are in al liuing creatures, and namely in man, and of their kindes: and particularly of the Naturall and Senſitiue Appetite. Chap. 33.

    _ Of Will, and of the diuers ſignifications and vſes of theſe wordes, Reaſon and Will: of the actions, freedome, and nature thereof: of the power which Reaſon may haue ouer her. Chap. 34.

    _ Of thoſe good things, which both men, guided onely by the light of nature, are able to propound to themſelues, and to follow; and they alſo that are guided by the ſpirite of God: of the power and libertie of the Will in her actions, both externall and internall. Chap. 35.

    _ Of the diſtinction that ought to be betweene the Vnderſtanding and knowledge, and the Will and affections in the ſoule, and betweene the ſeates and inſtruments which they haue in the body: of the agreement that is betweene the heart and the braine. Chap. 36.

    _ Of the nature and compoſition of the heart, and of the midriffe: of the tunicles or skinny couerings of the breast, and of the Pericardion, or cawle about the heart: of the motion, office, and vſe of the lungs, of the heart, and of the arteries. Chap. 37.

    _ Of the ſubstance, ſituation and counterpoize of the heart: of the nature and vſe of the vital Spirite, and of the forge, veſſelles and inſtruments thereof: of the ſundry doores and pipes of the heart, and of their vſes. Chap. 38.

    _ Of the ſecond motion of the heart, which belongeth to the affections of the ſoule, and of thoſe that goe before or follow after iudgement: of the agreement that is betweene the temperature of the body, and the affections of the ſoule. Chap. 39.

    _ Of the Health and diſeaſes of the ſoule: of the agreement betweene corporall and ſpirituall Phiſicke: how neceſſary the knowledge of the nature of the body and of the ſoule, is for eueryone. Chap 40.

  7. THE SIXT DAYES Worke.

    _ Of foure things to be conſidered in the Will, and in the power of deſiring in the ſoule: and first, of the naturall inclinations: of ſelfe-loue, and the vnrulineſſe thereof. Chap. 41.

    _ Of the Habite of the ſoule in the matter of the affections, and of what force it is: of the cauſes why the affections are giuen to the ſoule, with the vſe of them: of the fountaine of vertues and vices. Chap. 42.

    _ That according to the disppoſition of the iudgement, the affections are more or leſſe moderate or immoderate: of the cauſe of all the motions of the ſoule and heart: of the varietie of affections: of the generation: nature and kindes of them. Chap. 43.

    _ That Ioy, or Griefe are alwayes ioyned to the affections: and what Ioy and Griefe are properly. Chap. 44.

    _ Of the cauſes why God hath placed theſe affections of Ioy and Sorrow in the heart: of true and falſe Ioy, and of good and badde Hope. Chap. 45.

    _ Of Feare, and of the nature and effects thereof towards the body, the minde, and ſoule, and how it troubleth them: of the true harneſſe and armour againſt Feare. Chap. 46.

    _ Of the delight and pleaſure that followeth euery ioy, and of the moderation that is required therein: of diuers degrees of pleaſures, and howe men abuſe them, eſpecially thoſe pleaſures, which are receiued by the corporall ſenſes. Chap. 47.

    _ Of the compariſon of pleaſures receiued by the internall ſenſes: and howe men deſcend by degrees from the beſt to the baſeſt pleaſures: of the difference betweene the vſe of ſpirituall delights and corporall: and howe the one chaſe the other. Chap. 48.

  8. THE SEVENTH dayes worke.

    _ Of the affections of loue, of the nature, kindes and obiect of it: of the beginning of friendſhippe: of the vertue and force of alluring that is in likeneſſe and in beautie: of the agreement that is betweene beautie and goodneſſe. Chap. 49.

    _ Of other cauſes why Beauty procureth Loue, and of diuers degrees and kindes of Beauty: howe it is the nature of Loue alwayes to vnite, and what other effectes it hath: howe Loue deſcendeth and aſcendeth not: what power it hath to allure and breed Loue. Chap. 50.

    _ Of Deſire and Coueting, and of the kindes of it: of the infiniteneſſe of mens deſires, and what Good is able to ſatisfie and content it: of the difference betweene Deſire and Loue, and of the vtmost limit and ende of Loue. Chap. 51.

    _ Of the good things that are in true Loue, of the diuerſe valuations of Loue, and of the benefits which it procureth: what knowledge is requiſite to allure Loue, and howe one Loue groweth by another: of the friendſhip that may be both betweene the good and the bad. Chap. 52.

    _ Of fauour, reuerence, and of honour: of their nature and effectes: of thoſe outward ſignes whereby they ſhew themſelues: of pitie and compaſſion, and how agreeable it is to the nature of man. Chap. 53.

    _ Of offence in the heart and ſoule: of the degrees of offence, & of the good and euil that may be in this affection: of contempt that is bred of it, and of mockery, which followeth contempt. Chap. 54.

    _ Of anger, and of the vehemencie and violence thereof: of the difference that is betweene anger and rancour: of the affection of reuenge that accompanieth them: of the motions of the heart in anger, with the effects thereof: wherefore this affection is giuen to man, and to what vſe it may ſerue him. Chap. 55.

    _ Of Hatred, and of the nature and effects thereof: of a good kinde of Hatred, and of the remedy to cure the euill Hatred: of Enuy, and of the kindes and effects thereof: of the difference betweene good and euill Enuy. Chap. 56.

  9. THE EIGHT dayes worke.

    _ Of Iealouſie, and of the kindes thereof: howe it may be either a vice or a vertue: howe true zeale, true iealouſie, and indignation proceede of loue: of their natures, and why theſe affections are giuen to man. Chap. 57.

    _ Of Reuenge, Crueltie, and Rage, and what agreement there is among them: what Shame and Bluſhing is, and why God hath placed theſe affections in man: and of the good and euill that is in them. Chap. 58.

    _ Of Pride, with the conſideration thereof as well in nature entire, as corrupted: of the originall thereof, and of ſuch as are most inclined therevnto: what vices accompanie it, how great a poiſon it is, and what remedie there is for it. Chap. 59.

    _ Of the naturall powers of the ſoule, and what ſundrie vertues they haue in the nouriſhment of the bodie: of their order and offices: of their agreement and neceſſarie vſe: where the Vegetatiue ſoule is placed in the bodie, and what Vertue it hath to augment the ſame. Chap. 60.

    _ What inſtrumentes the Soule vſeth in the bodie about the naturall woorke of nouriſhing and augmenting: of the Ventricle or ſtomacke, and of the figure, Orifices, and Filaments it hath: of the coates of the ſtomacke, and of what ſubſtance and nature it is: of the cauſes of hunger, and of appetite: of the inferiour Orifice. Chap. 61.

    _ Of the intralles and bowelles, and of their names and offices: of the nature of the three ſmaller guttes, and of the other three that are greater: of the instructions which wee may learne by theſe things. Chap. 62.

    _ Of the Meſentery and Meſareon: of the Meſeraicall veines, of the Pancreas or ſweet bread, and of their nature and office: of the liuer, and of his nature and office: of the rootes, bodies, and branches of the veines, of their names and vſes, and of the ſimilitude betweene them and the arteries. Chap. 63.

    _ Of the blood and of other humours in the body: of their diuerſitie and nature, & of the agreement they haue with the elements: of the ſimilitude that is betweene the great garden of this great world, and that of the little world, touching the nouriſhment of things contained and preſerued in them. Chap. 64.

  10. THE NINTH dayes worke.

    _ Of the vapours that aſcend vp to the braine, and of the waters and cloudes conteined therein, and in what perils men are thereby: why the ſoule and blood are put one for another: of the temperature of the humors neceſſary for the health and life of the body: of the cauſes of health and of diſeaſes, and of life and death. Chap. 65.

    _ Of the vſes and commodities of the humors ioyned with the blood, and what veſſels are aſſigned vnto them in the bodie, and of their nature and offices: and first of the cholericke humour, of the gall and veſſell thereof: next of the melancholike humour and of the ſpleene: then of the flegmatike humour, and of the kidneyes and other veſſels, which it hath to purge by. Chap. 66.

    _ Of the names wherby the humors of the bodie are commonly called, with the cauſes wherefore: of the compariſon betweene the corruption and temperature of the humors of the body, and betweene the manners and affections of the Soule: of the meanes whereby the humours corrupt, and of the Feuers and diſeaſes engendred thereby: of the ſundry natural temperatures in euery one. Chap. 67.

    _ Of the diuerſe temperatures and complexions of men, according to the nature of humours that beare moſt ſway in them: of the diſpoſition whereunto they are naturally mooued by them either to vertues or vices: of the meanes to correct the vices and defects that may be in our naturall inclinations. Chap. 68.

    _ Of the restauration and reparation of all natures created by the Generatiue power and vertue that is in them, and namely, in man: what Generation is, and what the Generatiue power of the ſoule is: what the ſeede is, and how Generation proceedeth of ſtrength and of infirmitie. Chap. 69.

    _ Of the powers of the Generatiue vertue, and of their offices: of the principall cauſe why God gaue to man the power of Generation: in what ſenſe the reines are taken for the ſeate of Generation: how we ought rightly to conſider of the generation of man. Chap. 70.

    _ Of the faſhion of a childe in the wombe, and how the members are framed one after another in the mothers bellie: of the time and dayes, within which a childe is perfectly faſhioned.

    _ Of Child-birth, and the naturall cauſes thereof: of the great prouidence of God appearing therein: of the image of our eternall natiuitie repreſented vnto vs in our mortall birth. Chap. 72.

  11. THE TENTH dayes worke.

    _ Why God created man naked, and with leſſe naturall defence then hee did all other liuing creatures: how many wayes he recompenceth this nakednes: of the generall beautie of the whole bodie of man, ioyned with profit and commoditie. Chap. 73.

    _ Whether the life of the body can proceede either of the matter, or of the compoſition, forme, and figure, or of the qualities thereof, or els of the harmony, coniunction and agreement of all theſe: whether any of theſe or all of them together can be the ſoule: of the length and ſhortnes, of the diuers degrees and ages, and of the end of mans life: of death, and of the cauſes both of life and death: of the difference that is betweene naturall and ſupernaturall Philoſophie in the conſideration of things. Chap. 74.

    _ Of the cauſes generally of the length and ſhortnes of bodily life: of naturall and of violent death: in what manner the life of man conſiſteth in his breath: of the principall things required to life, and without which it cannot be: of the difference betwixt the life of men & the life of beaſts: of the image of the ſpirituall death in the corporall: of the true comfort which we ought to haue therein. Chap. 75.

    _ Of the chiefe conſolations, which the wiſeſt amongſt the Pagans and Infidels coulde drawe from their humane reaſon and naturall Philoſophie againſt death: of the blaſphemies vſed by Atheiſts and Epicures againſt God and Nature: what Nature is, and who they bee that attribute vnto it that which they ought to attribute vnto God. Chap. 76.

    _ That there is but one Soule in euerie ſeuerall bodie: that one and the ſame ſoule hath in it all thoſe vertues and powers, whoſe effectes are dayly ſeene: of the ſeate of the Soule in the bodie, and of the principall inſtrument thereof: of the vnion of the bodie and Soule: of the diuers degrees of nature, and of the excellencie that is in it; of the fountaines and bounds of all the powers and vertues of the Soule. Chap. 77.

    _ Of the nature and varietie of the animall ſpirites, and how they are onely instruments of the ſoule, and not the ſoule it ſelfe: of the nature of thoſe bodies wherein the ſoule may dwell and worke: of the difference that is, not onely betweene the ſoule and the inſtrumenes by which it woorketh, but alſo betweene the instruments themſelues, and their natures and offices, and which of them are neerest or farthest of: of the degrees that are in the vnion and coniunction of the ſoule with the bodie. Chap. 78.

    _ Of the diuiſions of man made in the holy Scriptures, as well in reſpect of the ſoule as of the bodie: in what ſignifications the names of ſoule, ſpirit and heart are vſed therein, and the cauſes why: of the intire ſanctification of man: howe the ſoule is taken for the life, and for the members and inſtruments of nouriſhment, and for nouriſhment it ſelfe Chap. 79.

    _ What is meant by a liuing ſoule, what by a ſenſuall and naturall body, and what by a ſpirituall body: howe the name of ſoule is taken for all the deſires of the fleſh, and for all things belonging to this life: and not onely for the whole perſon aliue, but alſo for the perſon being dead, and for a dead corps: and lastly for the ſpirite ſeparate from the bodie. Chap. 80.

  12. THE ELEVENTH dayes worke.

    _ Whether the ſoule of man is engendred with the body, and of the ſame ſubſtance that the body is of: or whether it be created by it ſelfe and of another ſubstance: whether it be needfull for vs to know what the ſoule is, and what is the eſſence thereof, or onely to know of what qualitie it is, with the workes and effects thereof. Chap. 81.

    _ Whether there be any thing mortall in the ſoule of man: of the diſtinction betweene the ſoule and the powers of it: of the opinions of Philoſophers, and what agreement is betweene them touching the ſoule of brute beasts, and the nature and ſubstance of it: of their opinion that deriue the ſoule of man and the ſoule of beaſts from one fountaine: of them that aſcend higher, and of their reaſons. Chap. 82.

    _ Of the opinion of Galen, of Plat•, and of Ariſtotle, touching the ſubstance and nature of mans ſoule: of the opinion of Occam touching the Vegetatine and Senſitiue power thereof, and of the distinction of ſoules he maketh in man: of the ſentence of the Platoniſts, and of Origen touching the creation, birth and nature of the ſoule: of the coniunction of the Soule with the bodie, and the eſtate thereof in the ſame. Chap. 83.

    _ Of the opinion of the Platonists, and ſome others touching the ſubstance of mens ſoules: in what ſence not onely the Poets and Heathen Philoſophers, but alſo S. Paul haue ſaide, that men were the generation and Image of God: of their errour that ſay, that ſoules are of the very ſubſtance of God: of the tranſmigration of ſoules according to the opinion of the ſame Philoſophers. Chap. 84.

    _ The chiefe cauſes, as learned men thinke, that mooued Pythagoras, and Plato to broache the tranſmigration of ſoules and transformation of bodies: the ancient opinion of the Iewes touching the ſame thing. Chap. 85.

    _ Of the Pythagoreans of theſe dayes amongst Christians, and of their fooliſh opinions: of the opinions of many doctors and diuines touching the creation and ordinary generation of mens ſoules: of the moderation that ought to be kept in that matter: of the cauſe of the filthineſſe and corruption of mans ſoule. Chap. 86.

    _ Of thoſe powers and properties, which the ſoule of man hath common with the ſoule of beastes: of thoſe powers and vertues, which are proper and peculiar to it ſelfe, according to the Philoſophers: of the difference and agreement that is betweene humane philoſophie and Christian doctrine touching theſe things. Chap. 87.

    _ How men can haue no certaine reſolution of th'immortalitie of the ſoule, but by the Word of God: of the peruerſeneſſe of Epicures and Atheists in this matter: Of the chiefe cauſes that hinder men from beleeuing the immortalitie of the ſoule, and of their blockiſhnes and euill iudgement therein: How wee must ſeeke for the Image of God, after which man was created in his ſoule. Chap. 88.

  13. THE TVVELFTH dayes worke.

    _ Of thoſe who deſire the returne of Soules departed, to teſtifie their immortalitie: what witnes haue beene ſent vs of God out of another worlde to reſolue vs therein. Chap. 89.

    _ Of naturall reaſons, whereby the immortalitie of ſoules may be proued againſt Epicures and Atheists: and first of the argument taken frō the facultie of knowledge which the ſoule hath, and from that knowledge of eternitie which is in it: how it appeareth, that it is not begottē of this corruptible nature, becauſe it aſcendeth vp vnto God: and how by a ſpecial benefit of God, it is daily created, & not by the vertue of nature. Cha. 90.

    _ Of the argument for the immortalitie of the ſoule, that may be taken from that naturall deſire thereof, and of perpetuitie, which is in it: of another argument to the ſame purpoſe: of the deſire which men haue to continue their name and memory for euer: an argument to the ſame ende taken from the apprehenſion and terror which men may haue both of the death of the body, and alſo of the ſoule and ſpirit. Chap. 91.

    _ Of the argument that may be taken from the delights and pleaſures of the ſoule to prooue the immortalitie thereof: an argument to the ſame ende taken from the inſatiable deſires and pleaſures of men, euen from ſuch as are most carnall: of the testimony which they may find euen in their vices to prooue the immortalitie of their ſoule. Chap. 92.

    _ Of the testimonie that men haue of the immortal nature of the ſoule in their very body, by the compoſition and frame thereof: of that which is in the motion and reſt of their ſoule: how the creation of the whole world ſhould be vaine, & how there ſhould be no prouidēce of God no religion no diuine iuſtice if the ſoule were mortall: of the multitude and qualities of the witneſſes that ſtand for the immortalitie thereof. Chap. 93.

    _ Of an other argument for the immortalitie of the ſoule taken from that naturall desire which men haue of knowledge: of Aristoteles opinion touching the nature and immortalitie of the ſoule: of other reaſons of Philoſophers to prooue that the ſpirite can not be of a corruptible and mortall nature: and how iuſt men ſhould be more miſerable, and ſhould haue more occaſion to feare and to eſchew death, then the vniuſt and wicked, if the ſoule were mortall. Chap. 94.

    _ Of that praiſe and reward which wiſedome and vertue may receiue of men in this world: how miſerable it is, if there be no better prepared for them els-where: how death would be more grieuous and lamentable to the best learned and wiſeſt men, then to the ignorant and fooliſh, if the ſoule were mortall: how the beſt and moſt certaine iudgement of men is for the immortalitie of the ſoule: of them who not beleeuing the ſame, ſay that it is good for men to be in ſuch an errour. Chap. 95.

    _ Of thoſe internall teſtimonies, which all men cary within themſelues, to conuince them that doubt of the immortality of the ſoule, & of the iudgement to come, which ſhalbe in eternall happines for the good, and perpetuall torment for the euill: how the very Heathen acknowledged as much by reaſons taken from the teſtimonies of nature. Chap. 96.

  14. THE THIRTEENTH dayes worke.

    _ Of the teſtimonies which euery one may take from his conſcience: of that feare vnto which all men are naturally ſubiect to prooue the immortalitie of the ſoule, and a iudgement of God vpon the iuſt and vniuſt: howe that which the Atheiſts ſay, that feare cauſeth gods amongeſt men, ſerueth to ouerthrow their damnable opinion. Chap. 97.

    _ Whether Epicures and Atheists be reaſonable beaſts yea or no, and what reaſons they bring to ouerthrow the immortalitie of the ſoule: of the falſe opinion of Pliny touching the ſame, and of his friuolous and brutiſh reaſons to this purpoſe: of the brutiſh concluſion, vnbeſeeming the whole race of mankinde, which he maketh of this matter, and of the iudgement of God vpon him. Chap. 98.

    _ Of them who ſay, that we can not knowe by the light of nature but that the ſoule is mortall: of them that alleadge a place of Salomon againſt the immortalitie of the ſoule: how we ought to conſider of the iudgements of God vpon Epicures and Atheiſts: howe the abſurdities, which followe their doctrine, declare plainely the groſeneſſe of it: of the force of thoſe arguments that were produced before for the immortalitie of the ſoule. Chap. 99.

    _ Of the image of God in the ſoule of man, and of the image of the worlde in mans body: of the coniunction that is betweene God, the Angels, and men: of the ſundry degrees of Good that are therein: of thoſe leſſons and inſtructions, which we ought to receiue from the wonderfull compoſition and coniunction of the ſoule and body. Chap. 100.

Types of content

  • There are 4 drama parts! This is prose drama.
  • Oh, Mr. Jourdain, there is prose in there!

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