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Lectures and Papers on the History of the Reformation in England and on the ...
Aubrey Lackington Moore
No preview available - 2015
abuses annates Anne Boleyn anti-papal appeal appointed April Archbishop Articles Augsburg authority benefit of clergy Bible Bishop Stubbs Blunt Brewer bull canon law Canterbury Cardinal Catholic century Charles Christian Church of England claims Confession consecration Constitutional History Convocation Council of Trent Cranmer Crown Crumwell divorce Dixon doctrine Documentary Annals Ecclesiastical Courts Ecclesiastical Courts Commission Edict of Worms edition Edward election Eliz Elizabeth Emperor English Church Erastian faith February France Friars Henry VIII Henry's Holy House ibid January June jurisdiction king king's LECTURE legate letter Lord Luther Lutheran March marriage Mary matter monasteries November Ordinal Pallavicino Papacy papal Parker Parliament passed Perry Pope Pope's Praemunire Prayer-book priests Protestant Protestantism Puritans queen question Reformation refused reign religion religious Roman Rome Royal Supremacy Sacrament Savonarola secular session spiritual statute summoned suppression temporal tion vols Wolsey Wolsey's Zurich Zwingli
Page 73 - ... grown so crazy and stiff in his joints, that he can now do little more than sit in his cave's mouth, grinning at pilgrims as they go by, and biting his nails because he cannot come at them.
Page 515 - I must believe this, and at the same time call this being by the names which express and affirm the highest human morality, I say in plain terms that I will not. Whatever power such a being may have over me, there is one thing which he shall not do : he shall not compel me to worship him. I will call no being good, who is not what I mean when I apply that epithet to my fellow-creatures ; and if such a being can sentence me to hell for not so calling him, to hell I will go.
Page 515 - glad tidings" that there exists a Being in whom all the excellences which the highest human mind can conceive, exist in a degree inconceivable to us, I am informed that the world is ruled by a being whose attributes are infinite, but what they are we cannot learn, nor what are the principles of his government, except that "the highest human morality which we are capable of conceiving" does not sanction them; convince me of it, and I will bear my fate as I may.
Page 334 - 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.
Page 515 - the highest human morality which we are capable of conceiving ' does not sanction them ; — convince me of it and I will bear my fate as I may. But when I am told that I must believe this, and, at the same time, call this Being by the names which express and affirm the highest human morality, I say, in plain terms. that I will not. Whatever power such a Being may have over me, this is one thing which He shall not do : He shall not compel me to worship Him.
Page 81 - He is sure a prince of a royal courage, and hath a princely heart; and rather than he will either miss or want any part of his will or appetite, he will put the loss of one half of his realm in danger. For I assure you I have often kneeled before him in his privy chamber on my knees, the space of an hour or two, to persuade him from his will and appetite : but I could never bring to pass to dissuade him therefrom.
Page 493 - HE that goeth about to persuade a multitude, that they are not so well governed as they ought to be, shall never want attentive and favourable hearers ; because they know the manifold defects whereunto every kind of regiment is subject, but the secret lets and difficulties, which in public proceedings are innumerable and inevitable, they have not ordinarily the judgment to consider.
Page 489 - They are therefore ministers of God, not only by way of subordination as princes and civil magistrates whose execution of judgment and justice the supreme hand of divine providence doth uphold, but ministers of God as from whom their authority is derived, and not from men.
Page 67 - He is very accomplished; a good musician, composes well; is a most capital horseman; a fine jouster; speaks good French, Latin, and Spanish; is very religious; hears three masses daily when he hunts, and sometimes five on other days. He hears the office every day in the Queen's chamber, that is to say, vesper and compline.
Page 71 - He is about forty-six years old, very handsome, learned, extremely eloquent, of vast ability and indefatigable. He alone transacts the same business as that which occupies all the magistracies, offices and councils of Venice, both civil and criminal, and all State affairs are likewise managed by him, let their nature be what it may.