History of the Church of England: From the Abolition of the Roman Jurisdiction, Volume 4

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G. Routledge and sons, 1891
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Contents

the old statutes ordered to be restored August 10
33
Rumour that he has set up the Mass in Canterbury 1
39
Their troublous voyages
45
Five more of the London diocese burned in a few days after
52
Hooper and Coverdale put in the Fleet September i
54
First Parliament of Mary October 5
55
Troubles of Thomas Mountain
61
Act against disturbers of ministers
67
His conferences with his various visitors
69
he objects to subscription before disputation
76
Pern protests against the Prolocutors arrangement
82
Philpot Morgan Harps
89
Dangerous posture of things
95
The Houses draw up a Supplication to the King and Queen
102
She commits herself to the reconciliation with Rome
103
He sends Goldwell into England with a Commission and Instructions
107
And receives a kind reply with enquiries about filling vacant sees
111
And deprecates a persecution
114
execution of Suffolk February 28
122
Steady progress of the restoration of the old services in the churches
128
They order the deprivation of the married clergy
134
Seven bishops deprived
136
Large number of sees that suffered change
142
In the diocese of Bath and Wells given at length in a note
148
Ridley preaches at Pauls Cross July 9
161
The attempt of the House of Commons to persecute caused wide
171
leniently treated 16
177
The Dudleians put in prison in London
180
the Cambridge credentials
183
Cranmers exposition of Sacramental doctrine
189
and only on his
191
He insists on reading the answers that he had written to the Articles
195
He holds a sort of disputation with Weston Smith and Tresham a
202
And then with Cartwright
203
The three bishops brought again before the delegates and urged
209
Report that they are to be sent to Cambridge to dispute 16
215
The word Protestant
223
Philips conciliatory demeanour
229
Lack of leading men at this juncture
235
His Articles raised a storm
243
Visitation of the Universities October
251
On his return he writes to Philip urging him to admit him into
258
the session ends
264
Faint opposition in the Commons
271
The Sermon and Orations
275
Hooper endeavours to reach Parliament with two treatises adding
279
Parliament revives the old Lollard heresy laws
285
Weston in his speech denies that the Prayer Book ever passed
290
Bill about married priests started by the Commons
291
Petition of Convocation to the Legate for restoration of ecclesiastical
293
A secret assembly for the English service arrested
299
They make another appeal to Parliament renewing their challenge
305
Bradford in his turn still further lays down the position of
311
286
315
Cardmakers case not decided
317
Barlow and Cardmaker 16
320
Bradford is condemned as a heretic He was not a priest
323
History unjust to Pole in this respect
330
Marys entry into London August 3
333
The King averse from severity
338
The public alarm
339
Thomas Tomkins and the horrible story of the burned hand he
345
All these martyrs burned in various places in March and June
351
He is burned alive March 30 16
357
His conference with Alphonso a Castro and the Kings Confessor
370
In the diocese of London
375
Pole declares to them the purpose oi
378
Reception of the English Embassy by Paul June 5
381
Bull to confirm Heaths election to he archsee of York sent with
387
The imprisoned bishops released
392
Toolys body exhumed and burned
393
Five more burned in Canterbury
399
p
400
his conduct toward Bonner
401
In the diocese of Norwich
402
Wonderful vigour of Gardiner
445
many Spaniards leave England
451
The Legatine Synod December 2
457
Parties in the Council
462
His plans for reformation as to nonresidence pluralities and other
463
matrimony forbidden
465
Rivalry of Gardiner and Paget
468
Their judges were Thornden and Nic Harpsfield 16
471
Lord Rich
477
Bonner tries him with a deputation from Poles Legatine Synod
483
Character of Paget
486
he expresses a wish to confer
490
Fantastic ceremonies ordered to be used 16
497
His conduct hitherto
503
Second Parliament of Mary April 2
504
Three of them particularly entrusted with the case of Cranmer
509
This curious circumstance has given rise to considerable controversy
515
It was written out and signed by Cranmer
521
Reasons for rejecting this alleged visit or rather the usual account
526
Contemporary description of the scene
532
He had at last written a brief but full recantation warning
539
It would have been well if the like compromise had prevailed in
540
Death of Cranmer March 21
546
CHAPTER XXVIII
553
And gives a surprising specimen of Biblical lore 16
559
Weston the Prolocutor denounces the Short Catechism the Forty
563
She blesses cramp rings and touches for the evil
569
Four of them were laymen who disliked the Latin service
575
The causes of the calamities of the reign
577
Thirteen men and women burned alive in Stratford le Bow June 27
581
Great changes in the composition of the Commons
585
The marriage articles ratified
591
the persecution
593
One man burned alive
599
The speech of Gardiner thereon
602
A 112
604
The persecution in Chichester
605
She partly declares her intentions to the Council August 12
608
He appoints an old friar of Greenwich William Peto legate instead
611
He draws up a kind of confession or revocation out of authors July 15
612
Westminster refounded as a Benedictine convent
618
Ablication of Charles the Fifth
621
Strong Anglican spirit of this document
622
653
624
They make an order of service of their own to be on trial for three
626
Meeting of the Council on the same
627
Five burned in Smithfield April
635
Two a man and a woman burned in Smithfield December
643
Case of Woodman who was burned in Lewes with nine others June
647
the bill passed
650
The persecution in York diocese but under Chesters ordering
653
Prohibition of preaching in London on the same
660
Poles credit with the Pope very
661
His letter to the Archbishops and Bishops of England announcing
669
curious debate
672
He sends Ormaneto to Rome with it end of August
675
The Knights of St John resuscitated with a sermon by Pole 16
682
The persecution in Gloucester
684
Proclamation for restraining books and writings especially
686
Strasburg
688
Strange scenes in the church
693
Prohibition of preaching extended to the diocese of Norwich Aug 16
694
in 1557
699
Remonstrances sent also in the name of the Parliament the nobility
704
The monastic life restored still further
705
The Proclamation forbids the use of the words heretic and papist
717
Effect of the Proclamation on the preachers of the Reformation
727
This Convocation made no reference to the Papacy
730
288
741
16
744
Other bills about the succession and the Kings person
745
Westons two bills on the Sacrament and to disown the Catechism
746
Election of Paul IV May 23
750
It is rejected but they are assured that detainers will not be disturbed
751
586
752

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Page 392 - From all sedition and privy conspiracy, from the tyranny of the Bishop of Rome, and all his detestable enormities, from all false doctrine and heresy, from hardness of heart, and contempt of thy word and commandment.
Page 539 - Christ for ever in joy, or else to be in pain for ever with wicked devils in hell, and I see before mine eyes presently either heaven ready to receive me, or else hell ready to swallow me up : I shall therefore declare unto you my very faith how...
Page 607 - THEY also are to be had accursed, that presume to say, that every man shall be saved by the law or sect which he professeth, so that he be diligent to frame his life according to that law, and the light of nature. For holy Scripture doth set out unto us only the name of Jesus Christ, whereby men must be saved.
Page 350 - He engaged to believe all the articles of the Christian faith ; and solemnly vowed, in the name of the Holy Trinity, ' to keep God's holy will and commandments, and to walk in the same all the days of his life.
Page 542 - I thought in my heart, and written for fear of death, and to save my life, if it might be ; and that is, all such bills...
Page 583 - ... Offering of Christ once made is that perfect redemption, propitiation, and satisfaction, for all the sins of the whole world, both original and actual; and there is none other satisfaction for sin, but that alone. Wherefore the sacrifices of Masses, in the which it was commonly said, that the Priest did offer Christ for the quick and the dead, to have remission of pain or guilt, were blasphemous fables, and dangerous deceits.
Page 236 - Touching the punishment of heretics, methinketh it ought to be done without rashness, not leaving in the mean time to do justice to such as by learning would seem to deceive the simple; and the rest so to be used that the people might well perceive them not to be condemned without just occasion, by which they shall both understand the truth, and beware not to do the like. And especially within London I would wish none to be burned without some of the council's presence, and both there and everywhere...
Page 582 - THE Supper of the Lord is not only a sign of the love that Christians ought to have among themselves one to another; but rather it is a Sacrament of our Redemption by Christ's death : insomuch that to such as rightly, worthily, and with faith, receive the same, the Bread which we break is a partaking of the Body of Christ ; and likewise the Cup of Blessing is a partaking of the Blood...
Page 462 - Petri, principis Apostolorum, et verum Christi Vicarium, totiusque Ecclesiae caput, et omnium Christianorum patrem ac doctorem existere ; et ipsi in beato Petro pascendi, regendi ac gubernandi universalem Ecclesiam a Domino nostro Jesu Christo plenam potestatem traditam esse ; quemadmodum etiam in gestis oecumenicorum Conciliorum et in sacris canonibus continetur.
Page 541 - I now renounce and refuse, as things written with my hand contrary to the truth which I thought in my heart, and written for fear of death to save my life...

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