The Works of the Most Reverend Father in God, William Laud, D.D. Sometime Lord Archbishop of Canterbury, Volume 7
John Henry Parker, 1860 - Theology
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able acquainted answer assure believe Bishop blessed CANT cause certainly Christo Church College comes commanded concerning confident Correspondence Court Dean desire doubt Earl Earl Fitzwilliam expect express favour fear Fellows Friend further give given glad grace hands hath hear heartily hold Holland honour hope humbly Ireland judgment keep kind King King's Lady Lambeth late Laud leave letters live look Lord Cottington LORD VISCOUNT WENTWORTH Lordship loving Friend Majesty Majesty's means moved never opinion particular passed pleased possession of Earl pray present Primate Prince Queen ready reason received rest Secretary sent Servant serve settled side speak Statutes sure taken tell thank things thought told Treasurer trouble true unto Windebank write written
Page 645 - It is more profitable, because here are left out many things, whereof some are untrue, some uncertain, some vain and superstitious ; and nothing is ordained to be read, but the very pure word of God, the holy Scriptures, or that which is agreeable to the same...
Page 630 - ... government, as the former ; for our people must not be taught by a parliament remonstrance, or any other way, that we are so ignorant of truth, or so careless of the profession of it, that any opinion, or faction, or...
Page 189 - I leave you to the Grace of God, and rest. — Your Lordship's very loving Friend and Brother, W. CANT. LAMBETH, April 20, 1636. B. Mr Hill Burton's Collation of the Lambeth Copy. In the Advocates' Library, Edinburgh, is an English Book of Common Prayer into which the late Mr Hill Burton transcribed this collation.
Page 317 - For this term, the judges have all deposition, dared under their hands, unanimously, that if the kingdom be in danger, the King may call for, and ought to have, supply for ship-money through the kingdom, and that the King is sole judge when the kingdom is in this danger. So that...
Page 337 - I .leave your Lordship to God's blessed protection, and rest Your Lordship's loving Friend and Brother, W.
Page 313 - I leave you to the grace of God, and rest your very loving friend, " Lambeth, Feb. 25. AD 1635. \V. CANT.
Page 307 - The best is," he wrote to Strafford in 1636, "they have called my Master by the worst name they have given me, and He has taught me how to bear it." Two years later it is the same. " Within this fortnight I have received four bitter libels. I only tell the king of them, and put them in my pocket.
Page 272 - So I leave you to the grace of God, and rest, " Your Lordship's loving Freind and Brother, "W. CANT.
Page 47 - Hereof fail not, as you will answer the Contrary at your Peril...
Page 631 - ... and not be taught by a Remonstrance. For Ireland, we think, in case of religion, it is not worse than Queen Elizabeth left it : and for other affairs, it is as good as we found it, nay, perhaps better : and we take it for a- great disparagement of our government, that it should be voiced, that new monasteries, nunneries, and other superstitious houses, are erected and replenished in Dublin and other great towns of that our kingdom...