Reports of New Cases, Decided in the Chancery, Common Law, and Ecclesiastical Courts: With an Abridgement of New Statutes Affecting the Laws, Relating to the Church and the Clergy, Volume 1, Parts 1-2 (Google eBook)
Henry William Cripps
F. & J. Rivington, 1849 - Ecclesiastical law - 288 pages
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
act of parliament admitted alleged appear apply appointment archbishop argument Articles assignee authority baptism baptized benefice bishop elect Bishop of Exeter canon canon law chapel Church of England church rate churchwardens cited clerk commissioners common law confirmation consecration considered contended Court of Arches crown curacy dean and chapter decision declared defendant dilapidations diocese doctrine doubt duly duty Ecclesiastical Court enacted entitled examination exemption express favour fees given grace held Holy incumbent infants institution intended judge judgment king lands legislature Levitical degrees Lord Lord Denman marriage matter minister mode modus monition necessary object opinion parish parishioners particular parties payment perpetual curate person plaintiff Prayer present proceeding prohibited degrees purpose question reason receive rector referred refused regeneration repair respect rule sacrament sexton statute tion tithes twenty-eight days valid verdict vestry vicar vicar-general vicarage VIII vote words writ
Page 245 - BAPTISM is not only a sign of profession, and mark of difference, whereby Christian men are discerned from others that be not christened ; but it is also a sign of regeneration, or new birth, whereby, as by an instrument, they that receive baptism rightly are grafted into the Church ; the promises of the forgiveness of sin, and of our adoption to be.
Page 245 - The Sacraments were not ordained of Christ to be gazed. upon, or to be carried about, but that we should duly use them. And in such only as worthily receive the same, they have a wholesome effect or operation ; but they that receive them unworthily, purchase to themselves damnation, as St.
Page 276 - We yield thee hearty thanks, most merciful Father, that it hath pleased thee to regenerate this infant with thy Holy Spirit, to receive him for thine own child by adoption, and to incorporate him into thy Holy Church.
Page 277 - Who gave you this Name ? Answer. My Godfathers and Godmothers in my Baptism ; wherein I was made a member of Christ, the child of God, and an inheritor of the kingdom of heaven.
Page 277 - First, I learn to believe in God the Father, who hath made me, and all the world. Secondly, in God the Son, who hath redeemed me, and all mankind. Thirdly, in God the Holy Ghost, who sanctifieth me, and all the elect people of God.
Page 251 - Child, which is after this sort baptized, do afterward live, it is expedient that it be brought into the Church, to the intent that, if the Minister of the same Parish did himself baptize that Child, the Congregation may be certified of the true Form of Baptism, by him privately before used...
Page 276 - Child : which, being born in original sin, and in the wrath of God, is now by the laver of regeneration in Baptism received into the number of the children of God, and heirs of everlasting life.
Page 277 - Because they .promise them both by their Sureties ; which promise, when they come to age, themselves are bound to perform.
Page 275 - Give thy Holy Spirit to this infant, that he may be born again, and be made an heir of everlasting salvation ; through our Lord Jesus Christ, who liveth and reigneth with thee and the Holy Spirit, now and for ever.
Page 273 - Church ; the promises of the forgiveness of sin, and of our adoption to be the sons of God by the Holy Ghost, are visibly signed and sealed; Faith is confirmed, and Grace increased by virtue of prayer unto God. The Baptism of young Children is in any wise to be retained in the Church, as most agree•able with the institution of Christ.