Bible Wines; Or, the Laws of Fermentation and Wines of the Ancients

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9781230224268: Bible Wines; Or, the Laws of Fermentation and Wines of the Ancients

This historic book may have numerous typos and missing text. Purchasers can usually download a free scanned copy of the original book (without typos) from the publisher. Not indexed. Not illustrated. 1874 edition. Excerpt: ... The analysis of wines, as published in the Lancet, Oct. 26, 1867, shows that, in one thousand grains of the wines named, there was only one and one-half grains of albuminous matter, whilst in the same amount of raw beef there were two hundred and seven grains, that is, one hundred and fifty-six times more nourishment in the same quantity of beef than in wine.--Bib. Com. p. 370. The analysis of the beer in common use proves that there is more nourishment in one small loaf of wheat bread than in many gallons of beer. Medical men testify that the flesh of habitual beer-drinkers becomes so poisoned that slight wounds become incurable, and result often in speedy death. 1 Tim. v. 23, "No longer water." See 1 Tim. iii. 2, 3. Titus i. 7, 8, "Not given to wine," "temperate." Here Paul mentions the same qualifications for a pastor as those stated in his first letter to Timothy iii. 3, "Not given to wine." He uses the same Greek word, meeparoinon, compounded of mee, a negative particle, para, a preposition, with or near, and oinon, wine, meaning not near wine, which is a happy apostolic definition of total abstinence. He adds temperate, which, it is pleaded, sanctions moderate drinking. The Greek word here used is enkratees. Donnegan, "Holding firm, mastering one's appetite or passions."--New Testament Lexicon. "Strong, stout, possessed of mastery, master of self."--Tit. i. 8. It is clear that Paul does not contradict himself in this verse: first, by saying the bishop must be a total abstainer--mee, not; para, near; oinon, wine--and then, in the second place, by saying he must be a moderate drinker. "What he here means by temperance applies to the mind and not to the bodily habits. Or if it is contended that it does refer to the body, then it means...

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About the Author:

Attorney and business owner Bill Patton is the founder of Memphis-based tour company Backbeat Tours (www.backbeattours.com). His poetry and short fiction has appeared in the Potomac Review and other journals. He lives in Midtown Memphis with his wife and two dogs.

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William Patton
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ISBN 10: 1230224262 ISBN 13: 9781230224268
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Book Description Theclassics.Us, 2013. Paperback. Book Condition: New. Language: English . Brand New Book ***** Print on Demand *****. This historic book may have numerous typos and missing text. Purchasers can usually download a free scanned copy of the original book (without typos) from the publisher. Not indexed. Not illustrated. 1874 edition. Excerpt: . The analysis of wines, as published in the Lancet, Oct. 26, 1867, shows that, in one thousand grains of the wines named, there was only one and one-half grains of albuminous matter, whilst in the same amount of raw beef there were two hundred and seven grains, that is, one hundred and fifty-six times more nourishment in the same quantity of beef than in wine.--Bib. Com. p. 370. The analysis of the beer in common use proves that there is more nourishment in one small loaf of wheat bread than in many gallons of beer. Medical men testify that the flesh of habitual beer-drinkers becomes so poisoned that slight wounds become incurable, and result often in speedy death. 1 Tim. v. 23, No longer water. See 1 Tim. iii. 2, 3. Titus i. 7, 8, Not given to wine, temperate. Here Paul mentions the same qualifications for a pastor as those stated in his first letter to Timothy iii. 3, Not given to wine. He uses the same Greek word, meeparoinon, compounded of mee, a negative particle, para, a preposition, with or near, and oinon, wine, meaning not near wine, which is a happy apostolic definition of total abstinence. He adds temperate, which, it is pleaded, sanctions moderate drinking. The Greek word here used is enkratees. Donnegan, Holding firm, mastering one s appetite or passions. --New Testament Lexicon. Strong, stout, possessed of mastery, master of self. --Tit. i. 8. It is clear that Paul does not contradict himself in this verse: first, by saying the bishop must be a total abstainer--mee, not; para, near; oinon, wine--and then, in the second place, by saying he must be a moderate drinker. What he here means by temperance applies to the mind and not to the bodily habits. Or if it is contended that it does refer to the body, then it means. Bookseller Inventory # AAV9781230224268

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William Patton
Published by Theclassics.Us (2013)
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Book Description Theclassics.Us, 2013. Paperback. Book Condition: New. Language: English . Brand New Book ***** Print on Demand *****.This historic book may have numerous typos and missing text. Purchasers can usually download a free scanned copy of the original book (without typos) from the publisher. Not indexed. Not illustrated. 1874 edition. Excerpt: . The analysis of wines, as published in the Lancet, Oct. 26, 1867, shows that, in one thousand grains of the wines named, there was only one and one-half grains of albuminous matter, whilst in the same amount of raw beef there were two hundred and seven grains, that is, one hundred and fifty-six times more nourishment in the same quantity of beef than in wine.--Bib. Com. p. 370. The analysis of the beer in common use proves that there is more nourishment in one small loaf of wheat bread than in many gallons of beer. Medical men testify that the flesh of habitual beer-drinkers becomes so poisoned that slight wounds become incurable, and result often in speedy death. 1 Tim. v. 23, No longer water. See 1 Tim. iii. 2, 3. Titus i. 7, 8, Not given to wine, temperate. Here Paul mentions the same qualifications for a pastor as those stated in his first letter to Timothy iii. 3, Not given to wine. He uses the same Greek word, meeparoinon, compounded of mee, a negative particle, para, a preposition, with or near, and oinon, wine, meaning not near wine, which is a happy apostolic definition of total abstinence. He adds temperate, which, it is pleaded, sanctions moderate drinking. The Greek word here used is enkratees. Donnegan, Holding firm, mastering one s appetite or passions. --New Testament Lexicon. Strong, stout, possessed of mastery, master of self. --Tit. i. 8. It is clear that Paul does not contradict himself in this verse: first, by saying the bishop must be a total abstainer--mee, not; para, near; oinon, wine--and then, in the second place, by saying he must be a moderate drinker. What he here means by temperance applies to the mind and not to the bodily habits. Or if it is contended that it does refer to the body, then it means. Bookseller Inventory # AAV9781230224268

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Book Description Theclassics.Us 9/12/2013, 2013. Paperback or Softback. Book Condition: New. Bible Wines; Or, the Laws of Fermentation and Wines of the Ancients. Book. Bookseller Inventory # BBS-9781230224268

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Book Description Theclassics.Us. Paperback. Book Condition: New. This item is printed on demand. 44 pages. Dimensions: 9.5in. x 7.2in. x 0.3in.This historic book may have numerous typos and missing text. Purchasers can usually download a free scanned copy of the original book (without typos) from the publisher. Not indexed. Not illustrated. 1874 edition. Excerpt: . . . The analysis of wines, as published in the Lancet, Oct. 26, 1867, shows that, in one thousand grains of the wines named, there was only one and one-half grains of albuminous matter, whilst in the same amount of raw beef there were two hundred and seven grains, that is, one hundred and fifty-six times more nourishment in the same quantity of beef than in wine. --Bib. Com. p. 370. The analysis of the beer in common use proves that there is more nourishment in one small loaf of wheat bread than in many gallons of beer. Medical men testify that the flesh of habitual beer-drinkers becomes so poisoned that slight wounds become incurable, and result often in speedy death. 1 Tim. v. 23, No longer water. See 1 Tim. iii. 2, 3. Titus i. 7, 8, Not given to wine, temperate. Here Paul mentions the same qualifications for a pastor as those stated in his first letter to Timothy iii. 3, Not given to wine. He uses the same Greek word, meeparoinon, compounded of mee, a negative particle, para, a preposition, with or near, and oinon, wine, meaning not near wine, which is a happy apostolic definition of total abstinence. He adds temperate, which, it is pleaded, sanctions moderate drinking. The Greek word here used is enkratees. Donnegan, Holding firm, mastering ones appetite or passions. --New Testament Lexicon. Strong, stout, possessed of mastery, master of self. --Tit. i. 8. It is clear that Paul does not contradict himself in this verse: first, by saying the bishop must be a total abstainer--mee, not; para, near; oinon, wine--and then, in the second place, by saying he must be a moderate drinker. What he here means by temperance applies to the mind and not to the bodily habits. Or if it is contended that it does refer to the body, then it means. . . This item ships from La Vergne,TN. Paperback. Bookseller Inventory # 9781230224268

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Book Description TheClassics.us, 2013. Paperback. Book Condition: New. book. Bookseller Inventory # M1230224262

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