The Book of the Church, Band 1

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Wells and Lilly, 1825 - 504 Seiten
 

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Inhalt

They land in the Isle of Thanet
28
Tindals character of him
29
Edwin at the Court of East Anglia
34
Tindal martyred in Brabant
35
Edwards charitable foundations 134
37
Edwin marries a Princess of Kent
40
Sir T More justifies himself cencerning the Nun
42
Mores trial
48
Edwin slain
50
CHAPTER XIV
53
Their Paganism had no root
54
Monasteries visited
55
Reason why Latin became the language of
60
Articles of Faith
62
CHAPTER V
67
Dissolution of the Monasteries
68
The Bible ordered to be provided in all Parish
74
The Edda
75
The Norman Conquest 120
80
Fall of Cromwell
81
CHAPTER VI
82
Origin of Parishes
85
Her address to Henry
87
St Dunstan
92
Henry reproves his accusers
93
His cell at Glastonbury
98
Henry popular to the last
99
Celibacy of the Clergy
104
Injunctions to the Clergy
105
He obtains the primacy
110
Hooper scruples at wearing the habits
111
The Catholic Princes interfere in favour of
116
Lanfranc appointed Primate
122
Transubstantiation 324
125
Slavetrade prohibited by his means
128
Insiiitci lion in Norfolk 19
130
Struggle between the Imperial and the Papal
135
Lady Jane Grey
136
Anselm returns to England
143
CHAPTER VII
148
Hooper
149
Exemption of the Clergy from the secular laws
151
The Popes Nuncio not permitted to enter Eng
153
He reclaims church property which had been
155
Tajlor
159
Parliament at Clarendon
162
Rigorous and unjust demands of the King
169
Bradford
172
He goes to the Parliament with the Cross in
176
John Leaf
180
The King of France protects him
182
Cranmer
216
The Nuncio threatens Henry
217
Duplicity of the Pope
223
Beckets temper at that time 228
231
Messengers from the King
237
Excommunicates his enemies
240
Elizabeths public entrance
243
CHAPTER IX
248
Insolence of Story
249
Reported murder at Beckets tomb
254
His martyrdom
256
The Clergy in general conform
257
263
264
He interdicts the kingdom
270
Catholic Seminaries
273
Surrenders the kingdom to the Papal See
276
Plots against Elizabeth
279
Langton produces the Charter of Henry I
281
Falsehoods concerning the state of England
285
Magna Charta
287
Calvinistic discipline
293
Truce of God
295
Evils produced by contumacy on one side
300
Saint worship
303
Hopes of the Puritans on the accession of James I
306
Pelagius and Augustine
310
Works of Supererogation
319
The Puritans disown their representatives
326
CHAPTER XL
331
Increased acrimony of the Puritans and of the
332
Political embarrassments of the King
338
Evangelium Eternum
340
Rise of a republican party
345
Wicliffe writes against the Papal claims
347
Punishment of Trynne Bastwicke and Burton
351
Wicliffe translates the Bible
354
His munificent encouragement of learning
357
The Lancasterian usurpation
360
Petitions to be heard before Parliament
362
Embarrassments of the King
363
Laws against the Lollards
368
High Commission Court abolished
369
Cranmer accused to the King 90
370
Arts of the minority
371
He presents his belief to the King
376
Petitions against the Bishops
377
Committees for religion
384
His second appearance
392
Expelled the House for printing his speeches
398
His arguments against the Lollards
400
Persecution suspended during the Civil Wars
405

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Seite 327 - See, I have this day set thee over the nations and over the kingdoms, to root out, and to pull down, and to destroy, and to throw down, to build, and to plant.
Seite 175 - The kings of the earth stand up, and the rulers take counsel together against the LORD, and against his Anointed : 3 Let us break their bonds asunder, and cast away their cords from.
Seite 396 - Thus this brook has conveyed his ashes into Avon, Avon into Severn, Severn into the narrow seas, they into the main ocean; and thus the ashes of Wickliffe are the emblem of his doctrine, which now is .dispersed all the world over.
Seite 383 - They exclaimed against this with one voice ; and one of the bishops stood up and said, " it was a heresy manifest, to say that it is bread after the sacramental words were spoken." The noble martyr replied, "St. Paul was (I am sure) as wise as you, and more godly learned, and he called it bread :
Seite 382 - And with that he kneeled down on the pavement, holding up his hands towards heaven, and said, I shrive me here unto thee, my eternal living God, that in my frail youth I offended thee, O Lord ! most grievously in pride, wrath, and gluttony, in covetousness, and in lechery. Many men have I hurt in mine anger, and done many other horrible sins ; good Lord, I ask thee mercy.
Seite 326 - According to the canons, the Pope was as far above all kings as the sun is greater than the moon.
Seite 326 - The priest, when he performed this stupendous function of his ministry, had before his eyes, and held in his hands, the Maker of heaven and earth; and the inference which they deduced from so blasphemous an assumption was, that the clergy were not to be subject to any secular authority, seeing that they could create * Eccles.
Seite 400 - ... from the Christian church, and from each person therein contained; and shield thou, that this venom be never brought into thy church ; and if thou suffer it...
Seite 8 - When a chief was afflicted with sickness, they sacrificed a human victim, because, they said that the continuance of his life might be purchased if another life were offered up as its price ; and in like manner, men were offered up when any calamity befel the people, and when they were about to engage in war. Naked women, stained with the dark blue dye of woad, assisted at these bloody rites.
Seite 384 - But in your lordly laws and idle determinations have I no belief. For ye be no part of Christ's holy church, as your open deeds do show ; but ye are very antichrists, obstinately set against his holy law and will. The laws that ye have made are nothing to his glory, but only for your vain-glory and abominable covetousness.

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