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Anabaptists Antwerp asserted Augsburg authority became Bible Bishop called Calvin Calvinists Cardinal Catholic cause cents Charles Christ Christian church civil clergy common confession council Council of Trent death Diet divine doctrine Duke ecclesiastical edict Edict of Worms Elizabeth emperor Empire enemies England English Erasmus estates Europe faith favor followed forced France French German Henry VIII heresy heretics Huguenots humanists Inquisition Italian Italy Jesuits John king labor land later Latin learned Luther Lutheran marriage Mary medieval Melanchthon ment modern moral natural Netherlands nobles opinion papacy papal Paris Parliament party peasants persecution Philip political poor pope popular preaching priests princes Protestant Protestantism punished Reformation reign religion religious Renaissance revolution Roman Rome sacraments Scotland sixteenth century soul Spain Spanish spirit things thought tion took translated vols wealth whole Wittenberg wrote Zwingli
Page 347 - that any strong heart would have rued the same. Out of every corner of the woods and glens they came, creeping forth upon their hands, for their legs would not bear them. They looked like anatomies of death; they spoke like ghosts crying out of their graves. They did eat the dead carrions, happy where they could find them; yea and one
Page 423 - The Council of Trent and the Spanish Inquisition engendering together brought forth and perfected those catalogues and expurging indexes that rake through the entrails of many an old good author with a violation worse than any that could be offered to his tomb.
Page 347 - not bear them. They looked like anatomies of death; they spoke like ghosts crying out of their graves. They did eat the dead carrions, happy where they could find them; yea and one
Page 729 - If God show you a way in which you may lawfully get more than in another way, if you refuse this and choose the less gainful way, you cross one of the ends of your calling,
Page 361 - to promote a woman to bear rule, superiority, dominion or empire above any realm is repugnant to nature, contrary to God, and, finally, it is the subversion of good order and of all equity and justice.
Page 290 - sake, see what a realm the kingdom of Boheme was, and when the church fell down, there fell the glory of the kingdom. Now with the Commons is nothing but 'Down with the church,' and all this meseemeth is for lack of faith only.
Page 292 - Whereas by divers sundry old authentic histories and chronicles, it is manifestly declared and expressed, that, this realm of England is an Empire, and so hath
Page 358 - or he had done with his sermon he was so active and vigorous that he was like to ding the pulpit in blads and fly out of it.
Page 285 - In the crime of heresy, thanked be God, there hath no notable person fallen in our time. Truth it is that certain apostate friars and monks, lewd priests, bankrupt merchants, vagabonds and lewd, idle fellows of corrupt nature have embraced the abominable and erroneous