from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- transitive v. To commingle; blend.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. To mix or blend
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- transitive v. To mix; to mingle.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- To mix; mingle.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- v. mix together different elements
Some dispute whether Christ in his human nature merited any thing for himself or no; but, not to immix ourselves in the niceties of that inquiry, it is unquestionable that the highest glory was due to him upon his accomplishment of the work committed unto him in this world, which he therefore lays claim to accordingly, John xvii.
The ways and means whereby we may fail, and do so in this kind, when not under the actual conduct of the Spirit of God, -- that is, when our own natural and distempered affections do immix themselves in our supplications, -- are, innumerable.
Spirit of God will immix his own holy inspirations with the wicked suggestions of the devil in a soothsayer? or shall we suppose that the devil was the author of those predictions, whereas God reproacheth false gods, and their prophets acted by them, that they could not declare the things that should happen, nor show the things that were to come afterward?
And if the flesh in its lusting will immix itself with our good actions to their defilement and impairing, why may not the Spirit in the ill
And in the whole ensuing discourse I shall as little as is possible immix myself in any curious scholastical disputes.
Neither shall I immix myself herein, in the way of controversy, or in opposition unto others, though I shall freely declare my own judgment in it, so far as the consideration of the righteousness of Christ, under this distinction, is inseparable from the substance of the truth itself which I plead for.
I shall not, therefore, at present, immix myself in any needless disputations.
It was therefore thought meet to insist only on things necessary, and such as their faith is immediately concerned in; and not to immix therewithal any such arguments or considerations as might not, by reason of the terms wherein they are expressed, be obvious to their capacity and understanding.
And herein I shall not immix myself in the debate of the distinction between the active and passive obedience of Christ; for he exercised the highest active obedience in his suffering, when he offered himself to God through the eternal Spirit.
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