The Danger of the Church-establishment of England, from the Insolence of Protestant Dissenters ...: With Short Remarks Upon Every Chapter. In a Letter to Sir John Smith

C. Rivington, 1718 - 72 Seiten

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Seite 3 - London. Printed for Charles Rivington, at the Bible and Crown in St. Paul's Churchyard.
Seite 9 - LONDON: Printed for CHARLES RIVINGTON, at the Bible and Crown in St. Paul's Church-Yard.
Seite 47 - Church governors, and with their adherents must needs bear so great a sway in the Commonwealth that, if future inconvenience shall be found in that Government, we humbly offer to consideration how these shall be reducible...
Seite 22 - Give not that which is holy to dogs, neither cast your pearls before swine," vii. 6. And in Moses, ''Thou shalt not bring the hire of a whore, and the price of a dog, into the house of Jehovah, as to any vow whatsoever, because both are the abomination of thy God,
Seite 46 - Councils ; that so many of them sowed the seeds of religion in their blood, and rescued Christianity from utter extirpation in the primitive Heathen persecutions ; that to them we owe the redemption of the purity of the Gospel we now profess from Romish corruption ; that many of them for the propagation of the truth became such glorious martyrs...
Seite 46 - When we consider that Bishops were instituted in the time of the Apostles ; that they were the great lights of the Church in all the first General Councils ; that so many of them sowed the seeds of religion in their blood...
Seite 7 - London, 1721. Octavo. DANGER (the) of the church-establishment of England from the insolence of protestant dissenters. In a letter to Sir John Smith, by the author of The scourge. [Thomas LEWIS.] London: 1718. Octavo. [Cat.
Seite 30 - ... are a few extracts from Low Church writers (quoted in The Scourge), who thus designate their opponents : — A pack or party of scandalous, wicked, and profane men, who appropriate to themselves the name of High Church (but may more properly be said to be Jesuits or Papists in masquerade), do take liberty to teach, preach, and print, publickly and privately, sedition, contentions, and divisions among the Protestants of this kingdom.
Seite 60 - BHhops, however rugged they have fiiewn ' themfelves to the Diflenters, yet they can be as * tame and pliable as may be to a Court, when 'they have any Ends to ferve by it.
Seite 49 - ... body, so indissolubly cement the affections of his people to our royal sovereign, that without any other change of government, he can never want revenue nor we...

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