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The History of the Reformation of the Church of England, chiefly as abriged ...
George Elwos CORRIE
Affichage du livre entier - 1847
The second part of the History of the Reformation of the Church of England ...
Affichage du livre entier - 1829
abbots abjured afterwards ambassadors Anne Boleyn answer Apostles appear Archbishop Archbishop of Canterbury attainted authority Bishop of London Bishop of Rochester Bishop of Rome Bishop of Winchester bishoprick BOOK brought bull burnt canonists Canterbury Cardinal cause censures Christ Christian church clergy commission condemned confessed confirmed conscience convocation council court of Rome Cranmer Cromwell crown death declared desired dispensation divines Doctor doctrine Duke of Norfolk Earl ecclesiastical Emperor England faith favour former France French King friars gave give granted hand heresy heretics honour House of Lords judged King's reign kingdom Lady learned Legates letter Lord Chancellor marriage married matter ment monasteries monks never oath opinion pardon parliament party persons Pope Pope's preached pretended priests princes proceedings Queen reason reformation religion resolved sacrament sate Scriptures seems sent sentence shewed statute suppressed things thought tion words writ writing wrote
Page 657 - They were first set up in the church about the end of the second, or the beginning of the third century, in the middle of which we find both Cornelius, bishop of Rome, and St.
Page 263 - 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...
Page 371 - heard say the executioner was very good, and I have " a little neck ; and put her hands about it, laughing " heartily. I have seen many men, and also women, " executed, and that they have been in great sorrow; " and to my knowledge this lady has much joy and
Page 363 - I cannot deny but your Grace hath great causes many ways of lamentable heaviness: and also that, in the wrongful estimation of the world, your Grace's honour of every part is so highly touched (whether the things that commonly be spoken of be true or not), that I remember not that ever Almighty God sent unto your Grace any like occasion to try your Grace's constancy throughout, whether your Highness can be content to take of God's hand, as well things displeasant as pleasant.
Page 266 - ... to the let, hindrance, damage, or derogation thereof, or of any part of the same, by any manner of means, or for any manner of pretence. So help you God, and all saints, and the holy evangelists.
Page 521 - In Cranmer's paper some singular opinions of his about the nature of ecclesiastical offices will be found ; but as they are delivered by him with all possible modesty, so they were not established as the doctrine of the church, but laid aside as particular conceits of his own, and it seems that afterwards he changed his opinion.
Page 98 - The not hearing of the legate's arrival in France, causeth us somewhat to muse; notwithstanding, we trust by your diligence and vigilancy (with the assistance of Almighty God) shortly to be eased out of that trouble.
Page 534 - ... thing, they resolved to mix attainders for things that were very different from one another. For four others were by- the same act attainted of treason ; who were, Gregory...