The Fruits of Endowments: Being a List of Works of Upwards of Two Thousands Authors, who Have, from the Reformation to the Present Time, Enjoyed Prebendal Or Other Non-cure Endowments of the Church of England
W. M'Dowall, 1840 - 263 pages
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Account Acts added additions ancient Anon Answer Appendix Archd Author Bishop Book Born Camb Charge Christ Christian Church Church of England Clergy Collection Common concerning considered containing Death Defence died Discourse Dissertation Divine Doctrine Duty edition England English Epistle Essay Examination Faith French Funeral Gospel Government Greek History Holy House intitled Italy James John John's King King's late Latin learned Lectures Letter Lond London Lord Luke Mast Matt Nature Notes Observations occasions original Oxford Oxon Paul's Phil Poems Practical Prayer preached Preb present Principles printed Prof Protestant Prov Public published Queen Reason relating Religion Remarks Rich Right Roman Rome Scripture Second Sermons Short sive Souls Subjects Testament Thos tion Tracts Trans Translation Treatise Trin true University various View viii Vindication Visitation vols wherein Writings written
Page 11 - An Apology for the true Christian Divinity, as the same is held forth and preached by the people called, in scorn, Quakers...
Page 19 - A Journal from Grand Cairo to Mount Sinai, and back again. Translated from a manuscript written by the Prefetto of Egypt, in company with the Missionaries de propaganda Fide at Grand Cairo. To which are added, some remarks on the origin of hieroglyphics, and the mythology of the ancient heathens.
Page 19 - Great ; containing the space of about 313 years ; with so much of the Jewish and Roman history as is necessary and convenient to illustrate the work ; to which is added a large Chronological Table of all the Roman and ecclesiastical affairs, included in the same period of time.
Page 19 - A new Version of the Psalms of David, fitted to the Tunes used in Churches...
Page 19 - An Epistolary Discourse, proving, from the scriptures and the first fathers, that the soul is a principle naturally mortal ; but immortalized actually by the pleasure of God, to punishment, or to reward, by its union with the divine baptismal spirit. Wherein is proved, that none have the power of giving this divine immortalizing spirit, since the apostles, but only the bishops,