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The great danger and vanity or folly of atheism discovered, in a dialogue between an atheist and a believer, devided [sic] in two parts. By which discovery, in the former part, the incomprehensible and unparaleeled [sic] being, or existence of God, together with the adorable excellencies and perfections of the divine nature, are gloriously displayed by two several kinds of evidences: first, natural, or external with respect to the scriptures, to witt, 2dly, revealed or internal, as proceeding from, and depending upon the scriptures. The first kind of evidence (being external to the scriptures, and having no regard to any divine revelation whatsomever) is built upon arguments drawen from the light of nature, and common principles of reason, for the conviction of the atheis meerly: and is of no other use to the believer, but only to shew him the atheist his absurd and unreasonable folly.
- Cheyn, William.