Yorkshire Writers: Richard Rolle of Hampole, an English Father of the Church, and His Followers, Volume 1

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Page 391 - Domine, ne in furore tuo arguas me : ñeque in ira tua corripias me. Miserere mei, Domine, quoniam infirmus sum : sana me, Domine, quoniam contúrbala sunt ossa mea.
Page x - ... his opinions, gifted with a keen intuitive apprehension of truth that penetrated to the very heart and root-essence of things, with a mind that was essentially scientific, that refused to be satisfied with anything short of the surest realities and verities of religion, and with a heart that regarded inner discipline, the moral perfecting of man s nature, as supreme above the punctilious observance of churchly ordinances, Eckhart...
Page xii - Quid enim mihi est in cœlo ? Mes XIV. et a te quid volui super terram? Defecit caro mea et cor meum : Deus cordis mei et pars mea Deus in aeternum.
Page 397 - Deus, miserere nobis. Fili Redemptor mundi Deus, miserere nobis. Spiritus Sánete Deus, miserere nobis. Sancta Trinitas unus Deus, miserere nobis. Sancta Maria, • ora pro nobis.
Page 194 - Swa bay hafe undirstandynge and fastes and wakes and semes haly to mens syghte; bot thay may noghte flye to lufe and contemplacyone of God, bay are so chargede wyth othyre so affeccyons and othire vanytes.
Page 77 - For me & my lufyng lufe makes bath be ane. Bot fleschly lufe sal fare as dose...
Page 290 - The author was an Augustinian canon at Thurgarton in Nottinghamshire. This, his chief work, was originally written in English, though it was shortly afterwards translated into Latin by Thomas Fyslawe. Hilton was the...
Page 375 - Libera mea a persequentibus me : quia confortati sunt super me. Educ de custodia animam meam ad confitendum nomini tuo : me expectant justi, donec retribuas mihi.
Page xi - The history of mysticism in England is not yet sufficiently known, most of the writers still being in MS. So much, however, is certain, that it had many adepts, and that the deep and passionate feeling peculiar to the English mind was favourable to it. Nowhere had Christianity been embraced with greater warmth than in England, and nowhere was there a more fertile soil for mysticism.
Page 194 - Wharefore accordandly Arystotill sais bat some fowheles are of gude flyghyng, bat passes fra a lande to anothire; some are of ill flyghynge, for hevynes of body, and for baire neste es noghte ferre fra be erthe.

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