The History of Christianity in India, Volume 1

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Seeley, Burnside, and Seeley, 1839 - India
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Contents

Roman empire divided into ten kingdoms e e e s e e
9
This favours the Popes pretensions e e e e e e e e e e e o e e o e
10
protested against by the French and other foreign prelates e e e e e e e e e e e e e e e e e e e e e e e o e
12
Opens a communication by sea with India and his dominions
13
dawn of Reformation Inquisition established to extinguish it e
14
two popes at same time e
15
Seleucus king of Syria pursues Alexanders scheme of conquest
16
other wicked means used without avail to stifle the Reformation
17
18 Roman church seeks to extend her dominion in the eastern and western worlds newly discovered e e e e e e e
18
Reflections relating to the Syrian church in India e e e
19
brings home two Indian
20
Christians welcome him
21
Description of the Indian coast then known
28
Christians e e e e e e e e s e e s e e e e e e 127 127
36
Probable origin of the tradition about him
40
Holds a second ordinationreceives a visit from Francisco Roz 409
41
Signature of Johanncs at the council of Nice accounted for
61
CHAPTER III
69
His violent proceedings to extirpate heresy
75
The progress of his sect and degeneracy of his tenets
82
CHAPTER IV
89
about the Apostle Thomas 03
93
Their Charters on copperplates lost by the Portuguese
103
The primary objects of civil and ecclesiastic history here attained 109
109
BOOK SECON ID
119
149
149
place themselves under his protection
153
Native princes of Malabar
155
Rapid progress of the Portuguese notwithstanding the opposition of Mahomedan traders 156
156
CHAPTER III
158
History of Ignatius Loyola
159
Rise of the order of Jesuits
160
Xaviers birth parentage and education
165
G Enters upon the work and discipline of his new calling
167
Is called to labour at Rome
168
Arrival at Goa and exertions there
173
Foundation of the college of St Paul at Goa and of a seminary for orphans
174
His first visit to the southern coast
175
Specimen of his mode of instruction
177
His liazardous mission to the isles of 1el Moro
192
Narrow escape at Java
193
Returns to Goa Baptism of three Japonese
200
Menezes attempt at conciliation
201
CHAPTER IV
212
CHAPTER V
238
First attempt against the Syrians of Malabar made by the Fran
246
Returns to India under the auspices of the queen prince
252
CHAPTER VI
262
CHAPTER VII
275
Returns to Malabar but continues to use the Syrian ritual
281
G In the fifteenth century the Florentines are admitted to a share
298
Menezes demands the Archdeacons implicit submission e e
304
CHAPTER IV
383
Thirtyeight candidates ordained
391
13
403
Syrians ſcast of Charitydissertation on the practice
413
Menczes visits and relieves the sick e e 0 e 0 t e 0 t t e 0 t 0 0 t e
419
Favourable reception at Nagpili e e e e e e 0 t e ſ 0 t 0 e e e
420
CHAPTER V
423
The inhabitants reconciled to the Church of Rome
425
Archdeacon still holds out
426
Menezes affected forbearance Specimen of his knowledge of Scripture
427
His second visit to Diamperhis violence of temper
429
Private interview with the prime minister of Cochin
433
Contrasts his own charity with the parsimony of the Syrian Bishops
434
Archdeacon alarmed at his progress and doubtful how to act
435
Menezes endeavours to frighten him into submission
436
Finds the people of Naram in arms to resist him applies to the heathen governor for assistance the place abandoned
438
Receives a submissive letter from the Archdeacon
439
Sends him ten articles to subscribehis ignorance of ecclesiastical history
440
Assumption of Roman supremacyBaronius perversion of Cypri ans sentiments
443
Menezes allows the Archdeacon twenty days to consider the articles
446
His confidence in the Rajah soon shaken
447
Suspects the Mangate Rajah of preventing the Archdeacons sub missionthreatens him
448
Overcomes the Cochin Rajah by his violence and insolence
449
Inconsistency of his behaviour with the character of a Christian and the office of a Bishop
455
At the Rajahs command the Archdeacon submits and subscribes Articles in private
456

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