The dissenters sayings, published in their own words: Of toleration, and the fruits of it. The dissenters harmony among themselves. Their behaviour towards the government, and first the clergy. The dissenters liberty of conscience. The power of the kirk. Tumults encouraged by the peaceable ministers of the Gospel. Reformation by blood. The king's murther justify'd, Volume 6

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Printed for C. Brome, 1705 - Political Science - 79 pages
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Page 56 - O give thanks unto the LORD, for He is gracious : and His mercy endureth for ever.
Page 71 - Whosoever he be that doth rebel against thy commandment, and will not hearken unto thy words in all that thou commandest him, he shall be put to death : only be strong and of a good courage.
Page 74 - ... are ready to fall flat and give adoration to the image and memory of this man, who hath offered at more cunning fetches to undermine our liberties, and put tyranny into an art, than any British king before him...
Page 47 - ... than Phoebus, and forced the parliament to drive like Jehu; which omen taken from his own mouth, God hath not diverted? And he on the other side might have remembered, that the parliament sit in that body, not as his subjects, but as his superiors, called, not by him, but by the law; not only twice every year, but as oft as great affairs require, to be his counsellors and dictators, though he stomach it; nor to be dissolved at his pleasure, but when all grievances be first removed, all petitions...
Page 66 - I will tread them in mine anger, and trample them in my fury, and their blood shall be sprinkled upon my garments, and I will stain all my raiment. For the day of vengeance is in my heart, and the year of my redeemed is come.
Page 74 - ... be laid here without circumlocutions at his own door. That they who from the first beginning, or but now of late, by what unhappiness I know not, are so much affatuated, not with his person only, but with his palpable faults, and dote upon his deformities, may have none to blame but their own folly, if they live and die in such a...
Page 11 - L'Estrange's Dissenters' Sayings," part ii. p. 11.) "is the God of Marston Moor, and the God of Naseby ? is an acceptable expostulation in a glorious day.
Page 22 - that to the beast which came out of the sea it was given to make war with the saints," xiii. 7. And in this chapter: " That the spirits of devils which came out of the mouth of the dragon, and of the beast, and of the false prophet, go forth unto the kings of the earth to gather them to the battle of that great day of God Almighty,
Page 1 - Add yet further, that a toleration would be the putting of a sword into a madman's hand ; a cup of poison into the hand of a child ; a letting loose of madmen with firebrands in their hands ; an appointing a city of refuge in men's consciences for the devil to fly to ; a laying of the...
Page 26 - Gospel at a cross way, the observation of holidays and fasting-days, the repeating of the Litany or the like forms in the Common Prayer, the bowing at the naming of the word JESUS (while they reject His worship), the receiving of the Sacrament when they have no right to it, and that upon their knees, as if they were more reverent and devout than the true laborious servants of CHRIST ; with a multitude of things which are only the traditions of their fathers ; I say, they are as zealous for these...

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