An Ecclesiastical History, Ancient and Modern: From the Birth of Christ, to the Beginning of the Present Century : in which the Rise, Progress, and Variations of Church Power, are Considered in Their Connection with the State of Learning and Philosophy, and the Political History of Europe During that Period, Volumen2
Samuel Etheridge, 1810
Comentarios de la gente - Escribir un comentario
No encontramos ningún comentario en los lugares habituales.
Otras ediciones - Ver todas
ancient appears authority bishops body called carried cause CENT century Christ christian church clergy composed concerning consequence considerable considered Constantinople controversy council countries death distinguished divine doctors doctrine dominion ecclesiastical election emperor empire employed entirely example famous favour former France German given gospel greatest Greeks Gregory hand Hence Hist Histoire holy honour ignorance images Italy John king Latin laws learned least less letters lived looked maintained manner matter means mentioned method monks multitude nature obliged observe occasion opinion origin particularly persons pious prelate princes principal provinces published question reason received reign religion religious rendered respect Roman pontiff Rome rule sacred saints sciences sect spirit success superstition things tion true truth various VIII worship writers zeal
Página 409 - And he laid hold on the dragon, that old serpent, which is the Devil and Satan, and bound him a thousand years, and cast him into the bottomless pit, and shut him up, and set a seal upon him, that he should deceive the nations no more, till the thousand years should be fulfilled : and after that he must be loosed a little season.
Página 246 - Homiliarium of Charlemagne ; and which being followed as a model by many productions of the same kind, composed by private persons, from a principle of pious zeal, contributed much (says Mosheim) to nourish the indolence 'and to perpetuate the ignorance of a worthless clergy.
Página 333 - But this consequence was quickly retorted upon those that imagined it; for they who denied the metamorphosis of the bread and wine into the real body and blood of Christ...
Página 84 - These monks looked upon the doctrines which were commonly received, ' concerning the original corruption of human nature, and the necessity of divine grace to enlighten the understanding, and purify the heart, as prejudicial to the progress of holiness and virtue, and tending to lull mankind in a presumptuous and fatal security.
Página 157 - It is to be observed further, that the gross ignorance, under which the Arabians, Syrians, Persians, and the greatest part of the eastern nations, laboured at this time, rendered many an easy prey to the artifice and eloquence of this bold adventurer.
Página 542 - ... there resided an inherent sanctity, and that the adoration of Christians ought not to be confined to the persons represented by these images, but extend to the images themselves.
Página 418 - ... in honour of St. Mary, which was, in the following century, confirmed by Urban II. in the council of Clermont. There are also to be found in this age manifest indications of the institution of the roimtinKion atsary and crown of the Virgin, by which her worm*J...
Página 390 - ... of the Church — the darkest epoch in the annals of mankind. " The history of the Roman pontiffs that lived in this century," says Mosheim, " is a history of so many monsters, and not of men ; and exhibits a horrible series of the most flagitious, tremendous, and complicated crimes, as all writers, even those of the Roman community, unanimously confess.
Página 75 - Eutyches, who had been already sent into banishment, and deprived of his sacerdotal dignity by the emperor, was now condemned, though absent ; and the following doctrine, which is at this time almost generally received, was inculcated upon Christians as the object of faith, viz. " That in Christ two distinct natures were united in one person, and that without any change, mixture, or confusion.