Of credulity and incredulity, in things natural, civil, and divine. Wherein, among other things, the sadducism of these times, in denying spirits, witches, and supernatural operations, by pregnant instances, and evidences, is fully confuted: Epicurus his cause, discussed, and the jugling and false dealing, lately used, to bring him and atheism, into credit, clearly discovered: the use and necessity of ancient learning, against the innovating humour, all along proved, and asserted.
|Main Author:||Casaubon, Meric, 1599-1671.|
London, Printed for T. Garthwait, 1668.
8 p. L., 316,  p.
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