More, Hannah, 1745-1833.
London: Printed for T. Cadell and W. Davies, in the Strand. 1813.
2 v. 20 cm
Not in Jackson, Romantic Poetry by Women; multiple copies in Worldcat.
Two volumes, bound continuously, but not with continuous pagination.
In moral actions, Divine law helpeth exceedingly the law of Reason to guide a man's life; but in supernatural, it alone guideth. –Hooker. (on title page)
As a slight memorial of sincere esteem and cordial friendship, this little sketch of Christian morals is, with strict propriety, inscribed to the Rev. Thomas Gisborne, of Yoxall Lodge; in his writings and his life, a consistent Christian moralist.
CHAP. I. On the Writers of Pious Books
CHAP. II. On Providence
CHAP. III. Practical Uses of the Doctrine of Providence
CHAP. IV. Thy Will be done
CHAP. V. On Parable
CHAP. VI. On the Parable of the Talents
CHAP. VII. On Influence, considered as a Talent
CHAP. VIII. On Time, considered as a Talent
CHAP. IX. On Charity
CHAP. X. On Prejudice
CHAP. XI. Particular Prejudices
CHAP. XII. Farther Causes of Prejudice
CHAP. XIII. Humility the only true Greatness
CHAP. XIV. On Retirement
CHAP. XV. Dangers and Advantages of Retirement
CHAP. XVI. An Inquiry, why some Good Sort of People are not better
CHAP. XVII. The Inquiry, why some Good Sort of People are not better, continued
CHAP. XVIII. Thoughts respectfully suggested to Good Sort of People
CHAP. XIX. On Habits
CHAP. XX. On the Inconsistency of Christians with Christianity
CHAP. XXI. Expostulation with the inconsistent Christians
CHAP. XXII. Reflections of an inconsistent Christian after a serious Perusal of the Bible
CHAP. XXIII. The Christian in the World
CHAP. XXIV. Difficulties and Advantages of the Christian in the World
CHAP. XXV. Candidus
CHAP. XXVI. The established Christian