The History of the Presbyterian Church in Ireland: Comprising the Civil History of the Province of Ulster, from the Accession of James the First; with a Preliminary Sketch of the Progress of the Reformed Religion in Ireland During the Sixteenth Century. And an Appendix Consisting of Original Papers, Volumen1
Waugh and Innes, 1834
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adopted afterwards already Antrim appear archbishop authority bishop Blair brethren called canons carried castle cause charge Charles church civil clergy common conduct conformity considerable continued court death deputy desire directed doctrine Dublin early ecclesiastical effect England English especially faith favourable force former four give given Hamilton hand Henry hundred important Ireland Irish James John king kingdom land late Laud learned letter live Lord March means measures meeting ministers ministry month native never notice oath opposition parish parliament party period persons possession preaching prelates presbyterian present printed proceedings protestant received reformed refused religion religious removed rendered respect Romish Scotland Scots Scottish secure sent settled soon spirit Stewart success taken things tion took town truth Ulster Wentworth worship
Página 364 - If there be therefore any consolation in Christ, if any comfort of love, if any fellowship of the Spirit, if any bowels and mercies, fulfil ye my joy, that ye be like-minded, having the same love, being of one accord, of one mind...
Página 139 - THE religion of the Papists is superstitious and idolatrous, their faith and doctrine erroneous and heretical, their church, in respect of both, apostatical : to give them therefore a toleration, or to consent, that they may freely exercise their religion, and profess their faith and doctrine, is a grievous sin...
Página 163 - ... are in any part superstitious or erroneous, or such as he may not with a good conscience subscribe unto; let him be excommunicated ipso facto, and not restored but only by the archbishop, after his repentance and public revocation of such his wicked errors.
Página 90 - From Scotland came many, and from England not a few, yet all of them generally the scum of both nations, who from debt, or breaking or fleeing from justice, or seeking shelter, came hither, hoping to be without fear of man's justice, in a land where there was nothing, or but little as yet, of the fear of God.
Página 262 - So absolute indeed was the authority of the crown, that the precious spark of liberty had been kindled, and was preserved by the puritans alone ; and it was to this sect, whose principles appear so frivolous and habits so ridiculous, that the English owe the whole freedom of their constitution.
Página 163 - Religion agreed upon by the archbishops and bishops of both provinces and the whole clergy in the convocation holden at London in the year of our Lord...
Página 56 - Gospel, who went from church to church himself, and found that there are within his diocese 224 parish churches, of which number 105 are impropriated to sundry possessions now of your Highness, and all leased out for years, or in...
Página 151 - A popish clergy more numerous by far than we, and in full exercise of all jurisdiction ecclesiastical, by their Vicar-general and officials ; who are so confident as they excommunicate those that come to our courts, even in matrimonial causes; which affront hath been offered myself by the Popish Primate's Vicar-general, for which I have begun a process against him.
Página 63 - ... zealous persuaders, and not scholastical, to be resident in principal towns; endowing them with some stipends out of her majesty's revenues, as her majesty hath most religiously and graciously done in Lancashire : and the recontinuing and replenishing the college begun at Dublin, the placing of good men to be bishops in the sees there, and the taking care of the versions of bibles and catechisms, and other books of instruction, into the Irish language...