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persons of this class, it is hoped, this little treatise may not be without benefit.
The identity of contemporary infidel arguments, in all essentials, with those of former ages, will perhaps be admitted, as an adequate apology for its want of originality, in the proper sense of the term. The objections now raised against Christianity, are substantially what have before been repeatedly advanced, and as often answered. It is sufficient therefore to give another form to arguments, which, though they may have been already urged -have never been confuted.
Penzance, Nov. 1833.
belief.-Mr. Paine's abuse of the prophets of the Old Testa-
matical and historical subjects—and on questions of conventional