The Lives of Reformers, Volume 1

Couverture
T. Cadell and W. Davies, 1809 - 407 pages
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Table des matières

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Page 438 - Sir, this is a busy day with us. We cannot hear you; it is Robin Hood's Day."' The parish are gone abroad to gather for Robin Hood. I pray you let them not.
Page 506 - For our rejoicing is this, the testimony of our conscience, that in simplicity and godly sincerity, not with fleshly wisdom, but by the grace of God, we have had our conversation in the world, and more abundantly to you-ward.
Page 469 - God is faithful, who will not suffer us to be tempted above that we are able ; but will with the temptation also make a way to escape, that we may be able to bear it.
Page 462 - Mr. Latimer told him, that he was as ready to attend him to London, thus called upon to answer for his faith, as he ever was to take any journey in his life; and that he doubted not but that God, who had enabled him to stand before two princes, would enable him to stand before a third.
Page 192 - For when the breath of man goeth forth, he shall turn again to his earth, and then all his thoughts perish.
Page 377 - speak out; I am very thick of hearing, and here be many that sit far off.' I marvelled at this, that I was bidden to speak out, and began to misdeem, and gave an ear to the chimney. And, Sir, there I heard a pen walking in the chimney behind the cloth. They had appointed one there to write all...
Page 402 - I could be content to bear their books after them. But if your grace allow me for a preacher, I would desire...
Page 31 - ... wants; but this Master JOHN WICLIF translated it out of Latin into English, and by that means laid it more open to the laity, and to women who could read, than it used to be to the most learned of the clergy, and those of them who had the best understanding: and so the Gospel pearl is cast abroad and trodden under foot of swine...
Page 377 - ... a fire in the chimney, now the fire was taken away, and an arras hanged over the chimney, and the table stood near the chimney's end. There was among these bishops that examined me, one with whom I have been very familiar, and whom I took for my great friend, an aged man, and he sat next the table end.
Page 402 - The bishop being called upon by the king, with some sternness, to vindicate himself, was so far from denying, or even- palliating, what he had said, that he boldly justified it - T and turning to the king,- with that noble unconcern, which a good conscience inspires, made this answer: " I never thought myself worthy...

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