The History of the Church and Court of Rome: From the Establishment of Christianity Under Constantine to the Present Time, Band 2
Longman, Rees, Orme, Brown and Green, 1830
Was andere dazu sagen - Rezension schreiben
Es wurden keine Rezensionen gefunden.
Andere Ausgaben - Alle anzeigen
appeared appointed authority Bishops body Bull called Cardinal carried Catholic cause character Charles Christ Christian Church Clement Clergy command concerning condemned conduct considered continued Council Court danger death decree desire Diet divine doctrines Ecclesiastical effect Elector Emperor enemies England established faith Father force France gave Germany give given hand head Henry heretics Holy hope human immediately Imperial Indulgences interest Italy Jesuits judge King laws learned less lived Lord Luther manner matter means measures mind nature never opinions Papacy Papal persons points Pontiff Pope Pope's possessed present Princes proceedings Protestants punishment Queen raised reason received Reformation regard religion religious remained respect Roman Rome Romish says sent severe soon soul spirit subjects success suffer taken things tion truth whole zeal
Seite 192 - Enter not into judgment with thy servant, O LORD; for in thy sight shall no man living be justified.
Seite 302 - From seeming evil still educing good, And better thence again, and better still, In infinite progression. But I lose Myself in Him, in light ineffable ! Come, then, expressive Silence, muse His praise.
Seite 331 - ... even to that of minister. They were the spiritual guides of almost every person eminent for rank or power. They possessed the highest degree of confidence and interest with the papal court, as the most zealous and able champions for its authority.
Seite 239 - Be of good comfort, master Ridley, and play the man. We shall this day light such a candle, by God's grace, in England, as I trust shall never be put out.
Seite 112 - ... malevolence or corruption of heart, but seem to have taken their rise from the same source with many of his virtues. His mind, forcible and vehement in all its operations, roused by great objects, or agitated by violent passions-, broke out, on many occasions, with an impetuosity which astonishes men of feebler spirits, or such as are placed in a more tranquil situation. By carrying some praise-worthy dispositions to excess, he bordered sometimes on what was culpable, and was often betrayed into...
Seite 112 - ... They ought to be charged in part on the manners of the age. Among a rude people, unacquainted with those maxims, which, by putting continual restraint on the passions of individuals, have polished society and rendered it agreeable ; disputes of every kind were managed with heat, and strong emotions were uttered in their natural language, without reserve or delicacy. At the same time, the works of learned men were all composed in Latin, and they were not only authorized by the example of eminent...
Seite 187 - Provided always, that this Act, nor any thing or things therein contained, shall be hereafter interpreted or expounded, that your grace, your nobles and subjects, intend, by the same, to decline or vary from the congregation of Christ's Church in any things concerning the very articles of the Catholic faith of Christendom, or in any other things declared, by Holy Scripture and the Word of God...
Seite 328 - ... and piety. He is dead to the world, and ought not to mingle in its transactions. He can be of no benefit to mankind, but by his example and by his prayers. On the contrary, the Jesuits are taught to consider themselves as formed for action. They are chosen soldiers, bound to exert themselves continually in the service of God, and of the pope, his vicar on earth. Whatever tends to instruct the ignorant ; whatever can be of use to reclaim or to oppose the enemies of the holy see, is their proper...