An Ecclesiastical History, Ancient and Modern, from the Birth of Christ to the Beginning of the Eighteenth Century: In which the Rise, Progress, and Variations of Church Power are Considered in Their Connexion with the State of Learning and Philosophy and the Political History of Europe During that Period, Band 2
Vernor and Hood, Poultry, 1803
Was andere dazu sagen - Rezension schreiben
Es wurden keine Rezensionen gefunden.
Andere Ausgaben - Alle anzeigen
ancient appears arose arts authority bishops body called carried cause CENT century Christ Christian church clergy composed concerning consequence considerable considered Constantinople controversy council countries death distinguished divine doctors doctrine dominion ecclesiastical effect election emperor empire employed entirely established example famous favour France gave given gospel greatest Greeks GREGORY hand Hence Hist Histoire holy ignorance images Italy JOHN king labours Latin laws learned least less letters lived looked maintained manner matter means mentioned method monks multitude nature observe occasion opinion origin Paris particularly persons pious princes principal productions provinces published reason received reign religion religious rendered respect Roman pontif Rome rule sacred saints sciences sect success superstition things tion true truth various VIII whole worship writers zeal
Seite 414 - And I saw thrones, and they sat upon them, and judgment was given unto them : and I saw the souls of them that were beheaded for the witness of Jesus, and for the word of God, and which had not worshipped the beast, neither his image, neither had received his mark upon their foreheads, or in their hands ; and they lived and reigned with Christ a thousand years.
Seite 413 - And he laid hold on the dragon, that old serpent, which is the Devil and Satan, and bound him a thousand years, and cast him into the bottomless pit, and shut him up, and set a seal upon him, that he should deceive the nations no more, till the thousand years should be fulfilled : and after that he must be loosed a little season.
Seite 85 - ... their fall, but are born as pure and unspotte'd as Adam came out of the forming hand of his Creator : that mankind, therefore, are capable of repentance and amendment, and of arriving to the highest degrees of piety and virtue by the use of their natural faculties and powers ; that, indeed, external grace is necessary to excite their endeavours, but that they have no need of the internal succours of the Divine Spirit.
Seite 72 - Jesus: that these two persons had only one asfiect : that the union between the Son of God and the son of man was formed in the moment of the virgin's conception, and was never to be dissolved: that it was not, however, an union of nature or of person, but only of will and affection.
Seite 137 - Europe; but it sunk almost at once, when the Vandals were driven out of Africa, and the Goths out of Italy by the arms of Justinian.
Seite 263 - Baronium, torn. iii. p. 323. is of opinion, that this controversy had both its date and its occasion from the dispute concerning images : for when the Latins treated the Greeks as heretics, on account of their opposition to image worship, the Greeks, in their turn, charged the Latins also with heresy, on account of their maintaining that the Holy Ghost proceeded from the Father and the Son.
Seite 556 - In this confession there was, among other tenets equally absurd, the following declaration, that the bread and wine, after consecration, were not only a SACRAMENT, but also the REAL BODY AND BLOOD of JESUS CHRIST ; and that this body and blood were handled by the priests and consumed by the faithful, and not in a sacramental sense, but in reality and truth, as other sensible objects are.
Seite 123 - Nothing more ridiculous on the one hand, than the solemnity and liberality with which this good but silly pontiff distributed the wonder-working relics ; and nothing more lamentable on the other, than the stupid eagerness and devotion with which the deluded multitude received them, and suffered themselves to be persuaded that a portion of stinking oil, taken from the lamps which burned at the tombs of the martyrs, had a supernatural efficacy to sanctify its possessors, and to defend them from all...