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Adamson affairs afterwards Andrew Melville Andro Anno appears appointed archbishop Arran Assembly authority Baldovy Beza Bibl bishop brethren Buchanan Buik of Univ Cald called cause charge Church of Scotland civil College commissioners conduct court David declared divine doctrine Earl ecclesiastical Edin Edinburgh elders England episcopacy favour Fife France friends Geneva Glasgow Hist honour individuals James Melville John John Davidson John Dury judge King King's kingdom Kirk Session Latin learned letter liberty libri magistrates Majesty Majesty's master meeting Melville's Diary ment ministers occasion Paris parish Parliament pastor Patrick Adamson person poem preached preachers presbytery present prince principal Privy Council professors Protestant pulpit quhilk reason Record of Privy rector Reformation Regent religion respect Robert Robert Wilkie royal says Scot Scripture sermon shew Spotswood synod thair Thomas tion tyme University of Glasgow Wodrow's young
Page 384 - In those days, and in that time, saith the LORD, the children of Israel shall come, they and the children of Judah together, going and weeping: they shall go, and seek the LORD their God. They shall ask the way to Zion with their faces thitherward, saying, Come, and let us join ourselves to the LORD in a perpetual covenant that shall not be forgotten.
Page 392 - I must tell you, there are two kings and two kingdoms in Scotland : there is King James, the head of this commonwealth, and there is Christ Jesus, the King of the church, whose subject James the Sixth is, and of whose kingdom he is not a king, nor a lord, nor a head, but a member.
Page i - Life of Andrew Melville. Containing Illustrations of the Ecclesiastical and Literary History of Scotland in the Sixteenth and Seventeenth Centuries. Crown 8vo, 6s. History of the Progress and Suppression of the Reformation in Italy in the Sixteenth Century.
Page 304 - He praised God that he was born in such a time as in the time of the light of the Gospel, and in such a place as to be king in such a Kirk, the sincerest Kirk in the world.
Page 408 - Church, to lay before him the dangers which threatened religion. " What dangers see you ?" said the King. Bruce mentioned their apprehensions as to Huntly. " What have you to do with that ?" said his Majesty. " And how durst you convene against my proclamation ?" " We dare more than that," said Lord Lindsay, " and will not suffer religion to be overthrown.
Page 466 - For altogether this is to be avoided, that any man be violently intruded or thrust in upon any congregation ; but this liberty, with all care, must be reserved to every several church, to have their votes and suffrages in election of their ministers.
Page 178 - The king sent a letter to the Assembly, requesting them not to proceed against Montgomery for any thing connected with the archbishopric. The answer was, that they would touch nothing so far as belonged ' to the civil power, but in other respects would discharge their duty. Soon after, a messenger-at-arms entered the house, and charged the moderator and members of Assembly, on the pain of rebellion, to desist entirely from the prosecution. After : serious deliberation, they agreed to address a respectful...
Page 304 - The Kirk of Geneva," continued he, " keepeth Pasch and Yule. What have they for them? they have no institution. As for our neighbour Kirk in England, their service is an evil-said mass in English; they want nothing of the mass but the liftings. I charge you, my good people, ministers, doctors, elders, nobles, gentlemen, and barons, to stand to your purity; and I, forsooth, so long as I brook my life and crown, shall maintain the same against all deadly.
Page 148 - threaten your courtiers after that manner. It is the same to me whether I rot in the air or in the ground. The earth is the Lord's.
Page 67 - While they were engaged in these studies, he read with them the best classical authors, as Virgil and Horace among the Latins, and Homer, Hesiod, Theocritus, Pindar, and Isocrates, among the Greeks ; pointing out, as he went along, their beauties, and illustrating by them the principles of logic and rhetoric. Proceeding to...