The History of England: As Well Ecclesiastical as Civil, Volume 2

James and John Knapton, 1726

Pages sélectionnées

Autres éditions - Tout afficher

Expressions et termes fréquents

Fréquemment cités

Page 119 - I would not that ye should be ignorant, how that all our fathers were under the cloud, and all passed through the sea ; and were all baptized unto Moses in the cloud, and in the sea ; and did all eat the same spiritual meat, and did all drink the same spiritual drink ; (for they drank of that spiritual Rock that followed them ; and that Rock was CHRIST.) But with many of them GOD was not well pleased; for they were overthrown in the wilderness.
Page 119 - Moreover brethren, I would not that ye should be ignorant, how that all our fathers were under the cloud, and all passed through the sea ; and were all baptized unto Moses in the cloud, and in the sea...
Page 101 - ... irons are to be seen on it to this day) with a square hole of about two feet high for the entry, and a stone proportionable standing before it for a door. Within, at one end, is a bed, excellently cut out of the stone, wherein two men may lie together, at their full length; at the other end is a couch, and in the middle, a hearth for a fire, with a hole cut above for the chimney. It stands in a desolate...
Page 195 - Our Saxons, though divided into many kingdoms, yet were they all one, in effect, in manners, laws, and language : so that the breaking of their government into many kingdoms, or the reuniting of their kingdoms into a monarchy, wrought little or no change among them, touching laws.
Page 247 - ... stood affected to him, resolved to take all possible measures to screen himself from their resentment ; for that purpose he took two precautions which were equally insupportable to them. The first was to take away their arms, the second to forbid them any lights in their houses after eight o'clock, at which hour a bell was rung to warn them to put out their fire and candle, under the penalty of a great fine for every offence.* Bapin, vol.
Page 336 - His feete spurned him down to the ground ; and that as he lay on the earth there came out of his mouth a flame of fire, with abundance of smoke.
Page 114 - The Duke gave orders for the whole army to fall on their knees, and return thanks to God.
Page 81 - It is said by Rapin, that the countess, previous to her riding, commanded all persons to keep within doors, and from their windows, on pain of death ; but, notwithstanding this severe penalty, there was one person who could not forbear giving a look, out of curiosity ; but it cost him his life.
Page 118 - ... Anselm. That Transubstantiation was not held by it at that time, is proved by one of the Public Homilies used in the tenth century, in which these words occur: "The body in which Jesus Christ suffered, and the Eucharistic body, are widely different. The first was born of the blessed Virgin, and consisted of blood, bones, nerves, limbs, animated with a rational soul ; but the body which we call eucharistic is made up of several grains of wheat. It has neither blood, bone, nerve, limb, nor soul...
Page 124 - There are several others, relating to the payment of tithes and Peter-pence, the violators of the privileges of the clergy, and the like, in favour of the Church. It is also decreed by these laws, that every Christian Elfric, the thirty-third obliges the priests to have two sorts ' should learn the Lord's Prayer and the Apostles...

Informations bibliographiques