William Tyndale's Five Books of Moses, Called the Pentateuch: Being a Verbatim Reprint of the Edition of M.CCCCC.XXX : Compared with Tyndale's Genesis of 1534, and the Pentateuch in the Vulgate, Luther, and Matthew's Bible, with Various Collations and Prolegomena

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A.D.F. Randolph, 1884 - Bible - 635 pages
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Page 164 - Draw not nigh hither: put off thy shoes from off thy feet, for the place whereon thou standest is holy ground. Moreover he said, I am the God of thy father, the God of Abraham, the God of Isaac, and the God of Jacob.
Page xlii - if it would stand with the king's most gracious pleasure, to grant only a bare text of the scriptures to be put forth among his people, like as is put forth among the subjects of the emperor in these parts, and of other Christian princes, be it of the translation of what person soever shall please his majesty, I shall immediately make faithful promise never to write more, nor abide two days in these parts after the same ; but immediately...
Page xxxvii - I showed and declared the heart of a true subject, which sought the safeguard of his royal person and weal of his commons, to the intent that his grace, thereof warned, might in due time prepare his remedies against their subtle dreams.
Page lxi - The Principles and Rules agreed to by the Committee of Convocation on the twenty-fifth day of May 1870 were as follows: — ' 1. To introduce as few alterations as possible into the Text of the Authorised Version consistently with faithfulness.
Page xxxviii - Word to be spread throughout the world, to give more faith to wicked persuasions of men, which presuming above God's wisdom, and contrary to that which Christ expressly commandeth in his Testament, dare say that it is not lawful for the people to have the same in a tongue that they understand ; because the purity thereof should open men's eyes to see their wickedness ? Is there more danger in the King's subjects, than in the subjects of all other Princes, which, in every of their tongues have the...
Page xxxv - I will tell you truly: it is the Bishop of London that hath holpen us, for he hath bestowed among us a great deal of money upon New Testaments to burn them; and that hath been, and yet is, our only succour and comfort.' ' Now, by my troth,' quoth More, ' I think even the same, for so much I told the Bishop before he went about it.
Page xlii - I will abide the asperity of all chances, whatsoever shall come, and endure my life in as many pains as it is able to bear and suffer.* And as concerning my reconciliation, his grace may be assured that, whatsoever I have said or written in all my life against the honour of God's word, and...
Page xxxix - I was in some likelihood to speak shortly again with him ; and in pursuing him I might perchance have failed of my purpose, and put myself in danger.
Page xxxiv - Augustine Packington came to William Tyndale, and said, " William, I know thou art a poor man, and hast a heap of New Testaments and books by thee, for the which thou hast both endangered thy friends and beggared thyself; and I have now gotten thee a merchant, which with ready money...
Page xlv - Louvain, to the value of twenty marks worth sterling, intending to go hence to Paris; and doth tarry here upon nothing but of the return of his servant -which he has long since sent to England with letters. And by cause of his long tarrying, he is marvellously afraid lest he be taken and come into Master Secretary's handling, with his letters.

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