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afterward againſt Albeit alſo Apoſtles appointed Athens Authors bear beaſts becauſe began beginning Biſhop of Rome body born brought builded called cauſe Ceremonies CHAP Chriſt Chriſtian Church City commanded common conſecrated Countries Crowns cuſtome dayes death decreed deviſed Diodorus divers Egypt Egyptians Emperour example faith faſhion father Feaſt fire firſt gave gods Gold Greece Gregory hands hath head Hebrews holy honour houſe hundred Images inſtituted invented Italy Jews John Jupiter kind King learned living Lord manner Moſes moſt named natural night occaſion offered ordained perceived Pliny Prieſts received reigned Religion Rite Romans rule ſacrifices ſaid Saint ſame ſay ſecond ſet ſhe ſhewed ſhould ſome ſon ſort ſtone ſuch ſuppoſe taken taught Temple themſelves theſe things third thoſe turned uſed Virgil wherein whereof wife witneſſeth women World write writeth
Page 162 - Body and Blood : Who in the fame Night that he was betrayed took Bread, and when he had given Thanks, he brake it, and gave it to his Difciples, faying, Take, eat, this is my Body which is given for you, do this in Remembrance of me. Likewife after...
Page xiv - Os impudens", „Delirans Urbinas" (Descr. Angliae, fol. 6; cf. Ellis lcp XXII.). Owen machte auf ihn das Epigramm : „Vergilii duo sunt, alter Maro: Tu Polydore Alter, Tu mendax, ille Poeta fuit".
Page 153 - ... other mere presbyter. That the apostles did confirm baptized people, and others of the inferior clergy could not, is, beyond all exception, clear, in the case of the Samaritan Christians, Acts viii. For when St. Philip had converted and baptized the men of Samaria, the apostles sent Peter and John to lay their hands on them, that they might receive the Holy Ghost. St. Philip was an evangelist ; he was one of the seventy-two disciples...
Page 1 - Historians, Lawyers, and all Artificers. London, Printed for Simon Miller, at the Star in St Paul's Church-yard, 1663.
Page 124 - And by the miracle of healing the lame man at the beautiful gate of the Temple, he...
Page ix - But paradventur there will bee somme which will not a littel bee aggreeved at these thinges, for of late one Gawine Dowglas, Bishop of Dunchell, a Scottishe manne, a manne as well noble in ligneage as vertewe, when he understoode that I was purposed to write this historic hee camme to commune with mee ; in forthe with wee fell into friendshippe, and after he vehementlie requiered mee that in relation of the Scottishe affaires I showlde in no wise follow the CAMD.
Page 35 - Délos (as they say) hath in the right hand a bow and in the left hand the goddesses of favour. Whereof one hath a harp, another a shalm, the third a pipe. Shalms were at the beginning made of cranes' legs, and after of great reeds.
Page 151 - Invcntoribus, lib. v. cap. 2) derives these dances or games from the Roman Floralia, and says that ' at the Kalends of May the youth, as well men as women, are wont to go a Maying in the fields, bring home boughs and flowers to garnish their houses and gates, and in some places the churches.