pardon of sin

22 examples (0.03 sec)
  • Then he must go thither, by faith in his own blood for pardon of sin. Cited from The Works of John Bunyan Volumes 1-3, John Bunyan
  • I hope not His help for the pardon of sin. Cited from Thirteen Months in the Rebel Army, by William G. Stevenson
  • Then he must go thither by faith in his own blood for pardon of sin; for this is another of our steps thither. Cited from The Riches of Bunyan, by Rev. Jeremiah Chaplin
  • Sin was a reality with Jack, and the pardon of sin the most wonderful of all facts. Cited from California Sketches, Second Series, by O. P. Fitzgerald
  • They know nothing about our way of salvation, nothing about the pardon of sin, nothing about purity, nothing about righteousness, nothing about heaven. Cited from The World's Great Sermons, Volume 8, by Grenville Kleiser
  • They might, indeed, be considered our saviours, as without their services we could not obtain the pardon of sin, and must go to hell. Cited from Awful Disclosures, by Maria Monk
  • The drift of thought ran in this wise: By Justification we mean the pardon of sin. Cited from Thirty Years in the Itinerancy, by Wesson Gage Miller
  • In the first place, the death of Christ affords us ground to confide in the divine mercy for the pardon of sin. Cited from The World's Great Sermons, Volume 3, by Grenville Kleiser
  • Where he speaks of the pardon of sin, through the mercies of God, I have added the merits of a Saviour. Cited from The Psalms of David, by Isaac Watts
  • Pardon of sin, peace with God, a clean heart and a Christian character, all these things were their daily prayer; for these things they wrestled many a night like Jacob at the Jabbok. Cited from Samuel Rutherford, by Alexander Whyte
  • The efficacy of Christ's death for the pardon of sin, is secured to the sinner, they suppose, by baptism and penance. Cited from History Of The Missions Of The American Board, by Rufus Anderson
  • Q. Is an Indulgence a pardon of sin, or a license to commit sin? Cited from Baltimore Catechism No. 2 (of 4), by Anonymous
  • A. An indulgence is not a pardon of sin, nor a license to commit sin, and one who is in a state of mortal sin cannot gain an indulgence. Cited from Baltimore Catechism No. 4 (of 4), by Thomas L. Kinkead
  • There is, First, pardon of sin; and, Second, the manifestation of the same; and, Third, as power to cause thee to persevere through faith to the very end of thy life. Cited from The Works of John Bunyan Volumes 1-3, John Bunyan
  • The best that can be done afterwards, but for that, had been better; the falsest of all the cries of peace, where there is no peace, is that of the pardon of sin, as the mob expect it. Cited from The Queen of the Air, by John Ruskin
  • First, There is, first, pardon of sin, which is not in the old covenant; for in that there is nothing but commands; and if not obeyed, condemned. Cited from The Works of John Bunyan Volumes 1-3, John Bunyan
  • A. An Indulgence is not a pardon of sin, nor a license to commit sin, and one who is in a state of mortal sin cannot gain an Indulgence. Cited from Baltimore Catechism No. 3 (of 4), by Anonymous
  • Unhappily, it is within our power to hate, to grieve, and to purpose amendment very sincerely, and yet not have that sorrow which fulfills God's condition for the pardon of sin. Cited from Confession and Absolution, by Thomas John Capel
  • Though a man be in never so much need of pardon of sin, and deliverance from wrath to come, yet if he understand not this, he will either not desire them at all, or else be so cold and lukewarm in his desires after them, that God will even loathe his frame of spirit in asking for them. Cited from The Works of John Bunyan Volumes 1-3, John Bunyan
  • Some are so silly, and so blind, as quite to forget and look over the pardon of sin, and to lay their happiness in some external amendments; when alas poor wretches, as they are, they abide still under the wrath of God. Cited from The Works of John Bunyan Volumes 1-3, John Bunyan
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