Ecclesiastical Memorials Relating Chiefly to Religion and the Reformation of It, and the Emergencies of the Church of England Under K. Henry VIII., K. Edward VI., and Q. Mary I., with Large Appendices Containing Original Papers, Volume 1

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Page 188 - Heydon, his younger son, and of his heirs and assigns for ever, according to the custom of the said manor.
Page 489 - I took him into my house half a year ; and there he lived like a good priest, as methought. He studied most part of the day and of the night at his book ; and he would eat but sodden meat, by his good will, nor drink but small single beer.
Page 533 - ... to any man, no not to them whom the laws of God bound them to help. And so, through their traditions and rules, the laws of God could bear no rule with them.
Page 76 - There hath been such hold that the house was like to have been dissevered ; that is to say, the knights being of the king's council, the king's servants and gentlemen of the one party ; which in so long time were spoken with, and made to say yea ; it may fortune, contrary to their heart, will, and conscience.
Page 270 - Lieu" tenant, to hear my confession against this holy time. That " other is, that I may borrow some books, to say my devo" tion more effectually these holy days, for the comfort of " my soul. This I beseech you to grant me of your " charity. And this our Lord God send you a mery Christ" mas, and a comfortable, to your heart's desire. At the " Tower, the xxii. day of December. " Your poor Bedesman,
Page 263 - God teacheth what honour is decent for the king, and for all other men according unto their vocations. God appointeth every king a sufficient living for his state and degree, both by lands and other customs ; and it is lawful for every king to enjoy the same goods and possessions. But to extort and take away the right of the poor, is against the honour of the king.
Page 172 - Lady Anne shewed herself not sorry, nor angry with " either of the two. But, said she, well, it shall be the " dearest book that ever the Dean or Cardinal took away. " The noble woman goes to the King, and upon her knees " she desireth the King's help for her book. Upon the " King's token, the book was restored. And now bringing " the book to him, she besought his Grace most tenderly " to read it. The King did so, and delighted in the book. " For, saith he, this book is for me and all kings to read.
Page 532 - ... keeping in divers places, as it were, marts or markets of merits, being full of their holy relics, images, shrines, and works of overflowing abundance, ready to be sold...
Page vi - ... and that there may be no divisions among us, but that we may be perfected together in the same mind and in the same judgment — thus realizing and fulfilling the prayer of our blessed Lord and Saviour in behalf of all who believe...
Page 276 - ... hath done very prudently in this matter; wherein you have done, in my mind, to your great laud and praise, a very meritorious deed, in bringing forth to light such detestable hypocrisy, whereby every other wretch may take warning, and be feared to set forth their own devilish dissembled falsehood, under the manner and colour of the wonderful work of God...

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