The History of the Puritans, Or Protestant Noncomformists: From the Reformation in 1517, to the Revolution in 1688; Comprising an Account of Their Principles; Their Attempts for a Farther Reformation in the Church; Their Sufferings; and the Lives and Characters of Their Most Considerable Divines, Volume 1
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answer appointed archbishop Archbishop of Canterbury Arminianism assembly authority bish Bishop Burnet Bishop of London Bishop Warburton bishops brethren Brownists called canons Canterbury censures ceremonies Christ Christian Church of England clergy command commissioners Common Prayer confession congregation conscience contrary convocation council court dean declared deprived diocess discipline divines doctrine ecclesiastical English faith farther favour grace hands High Commission Hist holy honour House judges jurisdiction king king's kingdom Laud learned letter liberty lived London Lord Lord Clarendon Lord's lordship majesty majesty's ment ministers Neal Neal's nonconformity oath ordination papists parish Parliament persons petition pope popery popish pray preach preachers prelate presbyters priests prince prison Protestant Puritans queen Reformation refused reign religion Rome Rushworth sacrament says Scotland Scots Scripture sent sermon spirit Star Chamber statute Strype's subjects subscribe suffer surplice synod things tion Whitgift Word worship
Page xxv - Finally brethren, farewell : be perfect, be of good comfort, be of one mind, live in peace ; and the God of love and peace shall be with you.
Page 358 - In those days, and in that time, saith the LORD, the children of Israel shall come, they and the children of Judah together, going and weeping: they shall go, and seek the LORD their God. They shall ask the way to Zion with their faces thitherward, saying, Come, and let us join ourselves to the LORD in a perpetual covenant that shall not be forgotten.
Page 371 - Wherefore I put thee in remembrance, that thou stir up the gift of God, which is in thee by the putting on of my hands.
Page 297 - That the Articles of the Church of England — which have been allowed and authorized heretofore, and which our Clergy generally have subscribed unto — do contain the true Doctrine of the Church of England, agreeable to God's Word...
Page 94 - Some receive kneeling, others standing, others sitting; some baptize in a font, some in a basin ; some sign with the sign of the cross, others sign not ; some minister in a surplice, others without ; some with a square cap, some with a round cap, some with a button- cap, some with a hat; some in scholars
Page 109 - Wherefore if ye be dead with Christ from the rudiments of the world, why, as though living in the world, are ye subject to ordinances...
Page 301 - Let Sir John Eliot's body be buried in the church of that parish where he died.
Page 113 - M. to my wedded husband, to have and to hold from this day forward, for better for worse, for richer for poorer, in sickness and in health, to love...
Page 127 - Law was;) but it is a religion to serve God, not in bondage of the figure or shadow, but in the freedom of the spirit, being content only with those Ceremonies which do serve to a decent order and godly discipline, and such as be apt to stir up the dull mind of man to the remembrance of his duty to God by some notable and special signification, whereby he might be edified.