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abbeys Abbot Anne of Cleves answer Aske Bigod Bishop of Rome blood Catholic cause Charles Christ Christian Church clergy command Constable convocation council court Cranmer Crom Cromwell Cromwell's crown danger death declared desired despatched Doncaster Duke of Cleves Duke of Norfolk Emperor enemies England English Exeter faith favour France Francis Bigod gentlemen Grace hand hath Henry VIII Henry's heresy heretics holy honour Ibid insurgents insurrection king King's Highness Lady Latimer letter Lincolnshire London Lord Darcy Lord Hussey Lord Privy Seal Majesty Marquis matter ment monks noble October offenders opinion Paper Office pardon parliament party passed persons Pole's Pomfret Pope priests prince Privy Seal promise Protestants punishment realm rebellion rebels Reformation Reginald Pole Rolls House sacrament second series sent Shrewsbury Sir Thomas subjects Suffolk taken things tion traitor treason truth unto words Wriothesley wrote Wyatt
Page 246 - The wind bloweth where it listeth, and thou hearest the sound thereof, but canst not tell whence it cometh nor whither it goeth, so is every one that is born of the spirit.
Page 83 - I exhort therefore, that, first of all, supplications, prayers, intercessions, and giving of thanks, be made for all men ; for kings, and for all that are in authority ; that we may lead a quiet and peaceable life in all godliness and honesty.
Page 44 - Himself seven thousand in Israel who had not bowed the knee to Baal...
Page 468 - BEATUS qui intelligit super egenum et pauperem : in die mala liberabit eum Dominus.
Page 63 - It was as lawful to baptize in a tub of water at home or in a ditch by the wayside as in a font of stone in the church. The water in the font was but a thing conjured.' Priests, again, were thought to have no more authority to minister sacraments than laymen. Extreme unction was not a sacrament at all, and the hallowed oil ' no better than the Bishop of Rome's grease and butter.
Page 505 - I adsure you I liked her so ill, and so far contrary to that she was praised, that I was woe that ever she came into England...
Page 115 - And yet were suffered a great many of them, more than we by the act needed, to stand ; wherein if they amend not their living, we fear we have more to answer for than for the suppression of all the rest.
Page 463 - How say you, my lord?' the king said. 'Is it not as I told you? Say what they will, she is nothing fair. The personage is well and seemly, but nothing else.
Page 70 - Not, as though our contrition, or faith, or any works proceeding thereof, can worthily merit or deserve to attain the said justification ; for the only mercy and grace of the Father promised freely unto us for his Son's sake Jesus Christ, and the merits of his blood and passion, be the only sufficient and worthy causes thereof.