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alliance already appeared army attack attempt authority became began Bishop brought called Cardinal Catholic cause Charles Christian Church common Council Court Crown death demanded Diet doctrine Duke ecclesiastical effect election Elector Emperor Empire England English faith favour Ferdinand followed force France Frederick French further gave Germany hand held Henry hope House ideas imperial important Indulgences influence interests Italy John King lands later League less Lord Luther Lutheran March Mary matter means movement Netherlands never once Papacy papal Parliament party passed peace peasants Philip political Pope position practical preached Princes promise Protestant question received Reformation refused regarded religion religious remained restored result Rome Scotland secure seemed sent side soon Spain Spanish success territorial thought took town University whole Zwingli
Page 709 - The caricature of his filth and zanyism proves how fully he both knew and felt the danger in which he stood. I could write a treatise in proof and praise of the morality and moral elevation of Rabelais...
Page 855 - History in the University of Cambridge. Edited by AW WARD, Litt.D GW PROTHERO, Litt.D., and STANLEY LEATHES, MA To be complete in twelve volumes. Royal 8vo.
Page 856 - It is the one work now within reach of the young American student of to-day in which he may learn the connected story of the great battle that resulted in the overthrow of slavery and the rededication of the republic to unsullied freedom. In no other publication are these facts so concisely, so fully, and so well presented...
Page 32 - Viterbo, revealed the disease, when it pointed to the misuse of papal power as the cause of all the harm, and demanded a limitation to the absolutism of the Head of the Church. This tallied with the Pope's ideas, and the celebrated instruction issued to the Nuncio Chieregato (1522), which announced that the disease had come from the head to the members, from the Pope to the prelates, and confessed, " We have all sinned, and there is not one that doeth good.
Page 596 - God, is the only supreme governor of this realm, and of all other his Highness's dominions and countries, as well in all spiritual or ecclesiastical things or causes as temporal; and that no foreign prince, person, prelate, state or potentate hath, or ought to have, any jurisdiction, power, superiority, pre-eminence or authority, ecclesiastical or spiritual, within his Majesty's said realms, dominions and countries.
Page 130 - The Christian who has true repentance has already received pardon from God altogether apart from an Indulgence and does not need it; and Christ demands this true repentance from everyone.
Page 503 - ... to good and godly uses, as in erecting of grammar schools to the education of youth in virtue and godliness, the further augmenting of the Universities, and better provision for the poor and needy...
Page 722 - La diplomatie française vers le milieu du xvi* siècle, d'après la correspondance de Guillaume Pellicier, évêque de Montpellier, ambassadeur de François I
Page 352 - ... purpose, and the ethical ideas of Seneca; but the passion for religion- has not as yet penetrated as it did later into his very bones. Erasmus is in Calvin's eyes the ornament of letters, though his large edition of Seneca is not all it ought to have been ; but even Erasmus could not at twenty-three have produced a work so finished in its scholarship, so real in its learning, or so wide in its outlook.