Notices of Madras and Cuddalore: In the Last Century, from the Journals and Lectures of the Earliest Missionaries [principally Benjamin Schultze] of the Society for Promoting Christian Knowledge
Longman and Company, 1858 - Missions - 169 pages
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answer appear Armenian arrived asked attended baptized began Bible body brahmin brought called carried Catechist Catholic chief Christ Christians Church congregation conversation Cuddalore Danish dear death England English especially Europe Europeans father five four Francke friends further German give gods Governor Halle hand head heathens Holy hope hundred images India journey July June king Knowledge language learned letter living Lord Madras Malabar March means meet mentioned mind Mission Missionaries Moors night offered pagoda passed Pater persons poor Portuguese preach present received religion remain resides rice Romish round Sartorius Schultze sent ship Society souls speak stand stone Testament things thought told took town Tranquebar translation travelled Varuga village visited whole wished worship written
Page 161 - I sat down on an elevated spot to contemplate this scene; the tower of blood and impurity on the one hand, and the Christian preachers on the other. I thought on the commandment of our Saviour,
Page 117 - Have we not power to eat and to drink? 5 Have we not power to lead about a sister, a wife, as well as other apostles, and as the brethren of the Lord, and Cephas?
Page 106 - Sharbil, a document which was written probably at the end of the fourth or beginning of the fifth century and...
Page 60 - Version : with Notes, Explanatory and Practical; taken principally from the most eminent writers of the United Churches of England and Ireland : together with Appropriate Introduction, Tables ana Index.
Page 152 - I had taken no part in the late transaction of the marriage of the Prince of Wales with the Princess of Brunswick ; in which both my Lord Temple and Mr.
Page 24 - ... Sambandhar, Appar, and Sundarar, and speak of them as the Tamil Veda. All these popular works encourage the worship of idols. The idolatry of India, at first sight, appears to leave no place for God and truth. A hundred and sixty years ago, when Schultze landed as a missionary in India, he wrote : — Almost all heathens are as dull as the brutes. You may talk to them of God. or of virtue ; they understand one as little as the other, and care nothing for either. Would you help these unreasonable...
Page 52 - Meilappur, with a staff in his hand, and built a temple ; and the kings Malabar, Choromandel, and Pandi, together with others of various nations, willingly submitted themselves to the Law of St. Thomas. The time came when the holy man died by the hand of a brahmin ; and with his blood he made this Cross.