Excerpt from The Southern Methodist Pulpit, 1850, Vol. 3
Dr. W. Reserves his principal strength for the close of his dis course. His peroration consists sometimes of a summing up of his arguments; though it is generally a concentration of the whole subject upon the conscience. He gives you no long string of inferences, suggesting new lines of thought, and opening up new fields of investigation, to spoil the unity and effect of the sermon. But a few earnest appeals, warnings, encouragements, as the case might be - not unfrequently mingled with fervent ejaculations - complete the hour, beyond which the discourse is seldom extended.
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