History of the Church of England: From the Abolition of the Roman Jurisdiction, Band 2

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But is too scrupulous for Crumwel
39
Consternation among the religious
46
Pilgrimages and the abuse of them
52
Trial and probable execution of Anthony Brown another Observant
59
His difficult position PAGE
61
Contrasted with the last visit on record which was paid to it in this
68
History of the English Bible in this year
74
It gives rise to great diversity
77
The Great Bible ordered by Crumwel in his Injunctions of this year
80
The Visitation made perhaps in a peculiar manner because of
83
The King burns some
86
His barbarous execution
93
The Bull of Excommunication and Deposition prepared three years
94
CHAPTER IX
100
He describes a new school of thinking
106
Progress of the Monastic Suppression before the new Parliament
113
Meeting of Parliament end of April
119
A penal statute made to enforce Uniformity
121
Act giving all monasteries to the King
127
Meetings of the two Convocations
133
Cranmer dismisses his wife
139
Interesting sack of Winchester
145
Career of Legh and Layton in the North
148
Career of Uvedale
154
He blames the bishops for them and imputes them to the new school
160
1
166
Low condition of the country
173
The Reformation unwelcome
183
Committee of Bishops appointed for uniformity of religion
184
Brownes difficulties
190
Henry causes one of the Emperors suite to be arrested
196
Eminent new monastics
213
The Monastic Suppression
219
Royal scheme for more than twenty new bishoprics
222
The Commissioners were for excluding the children of poor men from it
229
And the dawn of the modern spirit of the Papacy PAGE
232
Audleys speech
233
Creation of the Court of First Fruits and Tenths
238
Cranmer intercedes for Crumwel
244
His second letter to the King
250
The three ordered to preach and recant in the Spital Church
256
His curious and complicated case
262
The great mass of the heretics released as in the former persecution
268
Parliament of Dublin June 1541
276
It alters the Kings style
285
Audley submits to them a proposed Parliamentary Bill on Spiritual
291
Henrys plot of kidnapping James
297
The humbling of the Duke of Cleves 16
303
Lelands prodigious designs
356
Hilseys Primer 16
362
Steps taken towards the Liturgic Reformation
368
Their demeanour
373
Curious Act in which the forms of ecclesiastical law were imitated
379
The public Service Books to be more carerully castigated
382
Scotland
388
Doctor Cromes unwise dilemma
390
her previous history
396
Shaxton compelled to make another sermon at Pauls Cross
402
History and condition of that kingdom compared with England 16
406
His character
409
CHAPTER XIII
410
He significantly alters the ceremonies of Coronation
413
He resolves to stand on Henrys Settlement or Pacification
419
Gardiners criticism of the Homily of Salvation
427
The Scottish clergy
429
The difference between abused and notabused images still maintained
433
Battle of Pinkie
439
He again criticises the Homily of Salvation
449
Act for the union of churches in York
459
Character of Ridley
465
Their present demand to sit in the Commons was perhaps untenable
471
Other measures of Convocation
475
Some threatening incidents
481
His Sermon of the Plough
487
Which drew up the first English Order of Communion
493
This would account for so many Inventories of church goods of this
499
Alarm of the Council
505
Boldness and perseverance of Hales
511
He is required to preach before the King to write his sermon before
517
Bucer his epistle to the English Church
524
The power of licensing preachers taken from bishops 16
531
Gardiner opposes the whole policy of the Usurpation
536
which
539
Parliament in November
544
But forbidden to preach of the Sacrament
553
295
555
Career of London in this year
558
He objects to the Injunctions as illegal
561
James threatens them with his uncle of England
564
Further reformatory measures
565
He is made Dean of York
566
He refuses this
570
Henrys socalled second Conquest of Ireland
571
Career of Legh in this year
572
202
579

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Seite 206 - ... some to scour their candlesticks, and some " to rub their boots ; some they sold to the grocers " and soap-sellers, and some they sent over sea to " the bookbinders, not in small number, but at " times whole ships full, to the wondering of the
Seite 206 - shall at this time be nameless) that bought the " contents of two noble libraries for forty shillings " price, a shame it is to be spoken.
Seite 245 - Majesty ; he who loved your Majesty, as I ever thought, no less than God; he who studied always to set forwards whatsoever was your Majesty's will and pleasure : he that cared for no man's displeasure to serve your Majesty ; he that was such a servant, in my judgment, in wisdom, diligence, faithfulness and experience, as no Prince in this realm ever had...
Seite 400 - Then they did put me on the rack, because I confessed no ladies or gentlewomen to be of my opinion, and thereon they kept me a long time ; and because I lay still, and did not cry, my lord Chancellor and Master Rich took pains to rack me with their own hands, till I was nigh dead.
Seite 495 - ... requiring such as shall be satisfied with a general confession not to be offended with them that do use, to their further satisfying, the auricular and secret confession to the priest ; nor those also which think needful or convenient, for the quietness of their own consciences, particularly to open their sins to the priest, to be offended with them that are satisfied with their humble confession to God, and the general confession to the Church.
Seite 4 - Bishops thereto, but they have made me this answer; that they know, that the king's grace hath taken upon himself to answer the said orators in that behalf, and thereof a book is already devised by the king's majesty ; and therefore they will not meddle with the abuses, lest they should write therein contrary to that the king shall write.
Seite 385 - ... precious jewel, the word of God, is disputed, rhymed, sung, and jangled in every alehouse and tavern, contrary to the true meaning and doctrine of the same. And yet I am even as much sorry that the readers of the same follow it in doing so faintly and coldly.
Seite 473 - And if this may not be permitted and granted to them, that then no laws concerning the Christian religion, or which shall concern especially the persons, possessions, rooms, livings, jurisdictions, goods or chattels of the said clergy, may pass nor be enacted, the said clergy not being made privy thereunto, and their answers and reasons not heard : the said clergy do most humbly beseech an answer and declaration to be made unto them, what the said most reverend father in God and all other the bishops...
Seite 123 - That communion in both kinds is not necessary ad salutem, by the law of God, to all persons : and that it is to be believed, and not doubted of, but that in the Flesh, under...
Seite 90 - Highness exercised there the very office of the head of the Church of England. How benignly his Grace essayed to convert the miserable man, how strong and manifest reasons his Highness alleged against him. I wish the princes and potentates of Christendom to have had a meet place to have seen it.

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