Historical and Biographical Works: Annals of the reformation. 1824 [v.8-13] Ecclesiastical memorials. 1822 (Google eBook)

Front Cover
Clarendon Press, 1824
0 Reviews
  

What people are saying - Write a review

We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.

Common terms and phrases

Popular passages

Page 176 - I know thy works, that thou art neither cold nor hot: I would thou wert cold or hot. So then because thou art lukewarm, and neither cold nor hot, I will spue thee out of my mouth.
Page 392 - If he turn not, he will whet his sword; he hath bent his bow, and made it ready.
Page 319 - If I have found favour in thy sight, O king, and if it please the king, let my life be given me at my petition, and my people at my request: for we are sold, I and my people, to be destroyed, to be slain, and to perish.
Page 262 - Spiritual or Ecclesiastical Power, Authority, or Jurisdiction, can or may lawfully be reformed, ordered, redressed, corrected, restrained or amended, to the Pleasure of Almighty God, the Increase of Virtue, and the Conservation of the Peace and Unity of this Realm...
Page 296 - A Declaration of the favourable Dealing of her Majesty's Commissioners appointed for the Examination of certain Traitors, and 'of Tortures unjustly reported to be done upon them for Matters of Religion.
Page 630 - That her Majesty under God hath, and ought to have, the sovereignty and rule over all manner of persons born within her realms, and dominions, and countries, of what estate, ecclesiastical or temporal, soever they be...
Page 241 - I will recant you from being spirit, if ever I perceive that you disdain not such a feeling. Serve God, fear the king, and be a good fellow to the rest.
Page 402 - Right noble twice, by virtue and by birth, Of heaven lov'd and honour'd on the earth, His country's hope, his kindred's chief delight, My husband dear, more than this world's light, Death hath me reft. But I from Death will take His memory, to whom this tomb I make. John was his name (ah, was !) wretch, must I say ? Lord Russel once, now my tear-thirsty clay.
Page 560 - ... warn her for death. On the following day (Feb. 8) the queen was brought into the great hall of the castle of Fotheringhay, several of the commissioners, the sheriff of the county (Thomas Andrews), and a few spectators, being present, beside her own servants. The sentence was read, and, says Camden, " she heard it attentively, yet as if her thoughts were taken up with somewhat else.
Page 212 - buildings ; being stuffed with poor, needy, and of the " worst sort of people. Truly, my singular good lord, I ^ have not leisure to eat my meat, I am so called upon. I " am, at the least, the best part of an hundred nights in a " year abroad in searches,

Bibliographic information