From the meteoric life of Hugh Binning; called the ‘Scots Cicero’; Professor of Philosophy at the University of Glasgow at age 19; collected works overflow 650 pages of fine practical theology in fine print; confuter of Oliver Cromwell; taken to glory when just 26:

Paul almost in all his epistles sets himself against legal preachers and false teachers. It was a common error in the primitive times to confound the law and grace in the point of righteousness, or to make free justification inconsistent with the moral law. Therefore our apostle makes it his chief study to vindicate the doctrine of the gospel. He preaches the gospel, and yet is no Antinomian. He preaches the law, and yet is no legal preacher. He exalts Christ more than the Antinomian can do, and yet he presses holiness more than the mere legalist can do. He excludes the law in the point of justification and pardon, and then brings it in again to the justified man’s hand. If these words [of 1 Timothy 1:5] were rightly understood and made use of, it would put an end to many useless controversies of the present time, and reform many of our practices. (Works, p. 601)

Now the end of the commandment is charity out of a pure heart, and of a good conscience, and of faith unfeigned. 1 Timothy 1:5