The Reformation and the Church of England: Its History, Principles, and Results [A.D. 1514-1547]
Rivingtons, 1869 - Reformation - 567 pages
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Abbot afterwards already appear appointed Archbishop authority Bishop body brought called Cambridge canons Cardinal cause CHAP character charge Christ Church Church of England clergy College Commons considered continued Convocation Council court Cranmer Cromwell Crown death desire doubt Edition England English evidence faith father further give given Grace hands hath head Henry Henry VIII Holy honour houses intended jurisdiction King King's known lands later laws learned letter living London Lord manner marriage matter means ment mind monasteries monks never observed opinion Oxford Parliament passed persons Pope present printed probably Queen question realm reason received Reformation respecting Rome royal seems sent spiritual Statute taken things thought tion true University unto VIII whole Wolsey Wolsey's writes
Page 333 - God, merciful Father, that despisest not the sighing of a contrite heart, nor the desire of such as be sorrowful ; Mercifully assist our prayers that we make before thee in all our troubles and adversities, whensoever they oppress us...
Page 259 - Where by divers sundry old authentic histories and chronicles it is manifestly declared and expressed that this realm of England is an empire, and so hath been accepted in the world, governed by one Supreme Head and King having the dignity and royal estate of the imperial Crown of the same...
Page 388 - I judge this to be true, and utter it with heaviness, — that neither the Britons under the Romans and Saxons, nor yet the English people under the Danes and Normans, had ever such damage of their learned monuments, as we have seen in our time. Our posterity may well curse this wicked fact of our age, this unreasonable spoil of England's most noble antiquities."* 4.
Page 260 - ... or spoil, was and yet is administered, adjudged, and executed by sundry judges and ministers of the other part of the said body politic called the temporalty ; and both their authorities and jurisdictions do conjoin together in the due administration of justice, the one to help the other.
Page 231 - Parliament, that the King our sovereign lord, his heirs and successors, kings of this realm, shall be taken, accepted and reputed the only supreme head in earth of the Church of England, called Anglicana ecclesia...
Page 438 - Christian quietness and unity among us, and to avoid contentious opinions ; which Articles be also approved by the consent and determination of the whole clergy of this realm.
Page 388 - Jakes, some to scour their candlesticks, and some " to rub their boots ; some they sold to the grocers " and soap-sellers, and some they sent over sea to " the bookbinders, not in small number, but at " times whole ships full, to the wondering of the