Friendly and seasonable advice to the Roman-Catholicks of England, offered by a charitable hand [T. Comber]. [Another]

Front Cover
0 Reviews

What people are saying - Write a review

We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.

Selected pages

Other editions - View all

Common terms and phrases

Popular passages

Page 190 - Or that the Bishop of Rome was then called an universal Bishop, or the head of the universal Church; 5.
Page 189 - If any learned man of all our adversaries, or if all the learned men that be alive, be able to bring any one sufficient sentence out of any old Catholic Doctor, or Father, or out of any old general Council, or out of the holy Scriptures of GOD, or any one example of the primitive Church...
Page 62 - For the love of money is the root of all evil; which while some coveted after, they have erred from the faith, and pierced themselves through with many sorrows.
Page 77 - James's Treatise on the Corruptions of Scripture, Councils, and Fathers, by the Prelates, Pastors, and Pillars of the Church of Rome.
Page 38 - As for my religion, I die in the Holy Catholic and Apostolic faith, professed by the whole Church before the disunion of East and West ; more particularly I die in the communion of the Church of England, as it stands distinguished from all Papal and Puritan innovations, and as it adheres to the doctrine of the Cross.
Page 172 - preachers should be careful, that they should never teach aught in a sermon, to be religiously held and believed by the people, except that which is agreeable to the doctrine of the Old and New Testament, and which the Catholic Fathers and ancient Bishops have collected from that very doctrine.
Page 190 - Or that whosoever had said the sacrament is a figure, a pledge, a token, or a remembrance of Christ's body, had therefore been judged for an heretic...
Page 191 - God. 22. Or that the people were then taught to believe, that the body of Christ remaineth in the sacrament, as long as the accidents of bread and wine remain there without corruption.
Page 197 - Given at Rome, at St. Peter's, in the year of the incarnation of our Lord one thousand, four hundred and ninety-three, the fourth of May, and the first year of our pontificate.
Page 174 - ... therefore, most essential, that they who stand forth as the defenders of the Church of England should take a correct and rational view of the subject — the view in short which was taken by our divines at the Reformation. Nothing was more remote from their intention than indiscriminately to condemn all tradition. They knew that in strictness of speech Scripture is tradition — written tradition.

Bibliographic information