England's Conversion & Reformation Compared: Or, The Young Gentleman Directed in the Choice of His Religion. To which is Premised, a Brief Enquiry Into the General Grounds of the Catholick Faith. In a Conversation Between a Young Gentleman & His Preceptor. Divided Into Four Dialogues. ...
R.C. & C.F., 1725 - 330 páginas
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according againſt Ages ancient Apoſtles appear Archbiſhop Auguſtin Authority Becauſe believe Biſhops Body Burnet Catholick Cauſe Change Chriſtian Church of Chriſt Church of England Church of Rome Clergy Communion Conſcience Conſequence continued contrary Converſion Cranmer Creed Death divine Doctrine Earth Elizabeth Engliſh Faith fame Father firſt follows gave give Gregory Guide Hand Head Heart Henry himſelf holy Honour Houſes infallible itſelf Judgment King King's leaſt Lives Lord Manner Marks Matter Means Miracles moſt Motives muſt Nature never obſerve Order Perſons Place plain Point Pope Power preach pretended promiſed Proteſtant proved Queen Reaſon received Reformation Reign relating Religion Religious Roman Rule ſaid Saints ſame Saxons ſay Scriptures SECT ſet ſeveral ſhall ſhe ſhould ſince ſome Spiritual ſuch Supremacy Teſtimony themſelves theſe Thing thoſe true Church Truth Uſe whereof whole whoſe World
Página 171 - I could in my fantasy wish or desire. She hath all the virtuous qualities that ought to be in a woman of her dignity, or in any other of baser estate. Surely she is also a noble woman born, if nothing were in her, but only her conditions will well declare the same.
Página 184 - King our sovereign lord, his heirs and successors kings of this realm, shall be taken, accepted and reputed the only supreme head in earth of the Church of England called Anglicana Ecclesia, and shall have and enjoy annexed and united to the imperial crown of this realm as well the title and style thereof, as all honours, dignities, preeminences, jurisdictions, privileges, authorities, immunities, profits and commodities, to the said dignity of supreme head of the same Church belonging and appertaining.
Página 170 - ... realms, who thought then the marriage between you and me good and lawful. Therefore it is a wonder to hear what new inventions are now invented against me, that never intended but honesty. And cause me to stand to the order and judgment of this new court, wherein ye may do me much wrong, if ye intend any cruelty...
Página 169 - I showed you, intending thus to put me from you after this sort? I take God to my judge, I have been to you a true and humble wife, ever conformable to your will and pleasure...
Página 169 - And when ye had me at the first, I take God to be my judge, I was a true maid without touch of man; and whether it be true or no, I put it to your conscience.
Página 94 - Martin, built whilst the Romans were still in the island, wherein the queen, who, as has been said before, was a Christian, used to pray. In this they first began to meet, to sing, to pray, to say mass, to preach, and to baptize, till the king, being converted to the faith, allowed them to preach openly, and build or repair churches in all places.
Página 101 - ... the custom of the universal church, and yet, if you will comply with me in these three points, viz. to keep Easter at the due time ; to administer baptism, by which we are again born...
Página 34 - Christ, and by the efficacy of his assisting power, to be disseminated through all nations, to be extended to all places, to be propagated to all ages, to contain in it all truths necessary to be known, to exact absolute obedience from all men to the commands of Christ, and to furnish us with all graces necessary to make our persons acceptable, and our actions well-pleasing in the sight of God. And thus I believe the Holy Catholic Church.
Página 90 - Augustine, who had been appointed to be consecrated bishop in case they were received by the English, that he might, by humble entreaty, obtain of the Holy Gregory, that they should not be compelled to undertake so dangerous, toilsome, and uncertain a journey.
Página 101 - To whom the man of God, Augustine, is said, in a threatening manner, to have foretold, that in case they would not join in unity with their brethren, they should be warred upon by their enemies ; and, if they would not preach the way of life to the English nation, they should at their hands undergo the vengeance of death.