Memorials of the Most Reverend Father in God Thomas Cranmer: Sometime Lord Archbishop of Canterbury, Band 13


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Seite 204 - The poor man's son by pains-taking will for the most part be learned, when the gentleman's son will not take the pains to get it. And we are taught by the Scriptures that Almighty God raiseth up from the dunghill, and setteth him in high authority. And whensoever it pleaseth him, of his divine providence he deposeth princes unto a right humble and poor estate.
Seite 421 - In the admission of many of these officers be divers comely ceremonies and solemnities used, which be not of necessity but only for a good order and seemly fashion: for if such offices and ministrations were committed without such solemnity, they were nevertheless truly committed. And there is no more promise of God, that grace is given in the committing of the ecclesiastical office, than it is in the committing of the civil office.
Seite 447 - Wherefore, if the gentleman's son be apt to learning, let him be admitted ; if not apt, let the poor man's child that is apt enter his room.
Seite 261 - Kent," communicated to him these matters, shewing him the book of articles against him and his chaplains, and bad him peruse it.
Seite 203 - ... both of learning, and other perfections in all sciences, unto all kinds and states of people indifferently. Even so doth he many times withdraw from them and their posterity again those beneficial gifts, if they be not thankful. If we should shut up into a...
Seite 160 - That communion in both kinds was not necessary to salvation to all persons by the law of God; but that both the flesh and blood of Christ were together in each of the kinds. (3.) That priests after the order of priesthood might not marry by the law of God.
Seite 88 - Apostles or any other saint particularly, as our devotion doth serve us; so that it be done without any vain superstition, as to think that any saint is more merciful, or will hear us sooner than Christ, or that any saint doth serve for one thing more than another, or is patron of the same.
Seite 203 - That he thought it not indif" ferent so to order the matter : for," said he, " poor men's "children are many times endued with more singular gifts " of nature, which are also the gifts of God, as with eloquence, " memory, apt pronunciation, sobriety, and such like ; and " also commonly more apt to apply their study, than is the " gentleman's son delicately educated.
Seite 292 - ... power suffer to be done or attempted, directly or indirectly, any thing or things, privily or apertly, to the let, hindrance, damage, or derogation thereof, or any part thereof, by any manner of means, or for any manner of pretence.
Seite 5 - ... unacquainted with the history of the bible. The friars, whose study lay only in school authors, especially were so ; whom therefore he sometimes turned back as insufficient, advising them to study the scriptures for some years longer, before they came for their degrees ; it being a shame for a professor in divinity to be unskilled in the book, wherein the knowledge of God and the grounds of divinity lay.

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