The Reformation

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Scribner, Armstrong, and Company, 1873 - Counter-Reformation - 620 pages

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Contents

Character of the Papacy at Avignon Petrarchs testimony
39
147184 Innocent VIII 148492 Alexander VI
45
Protestantism rejected priestly authority
52
87
55
What is indicated by the rise of these sects
58
The conservative or Gallican Reformers
59
The Mystics character of Mysticism
65
Renewed study of the Fathers and of the Scriptures
71
Erasmus 14671536 the leader of Humanism
77
Recapitulation symptoms of the rise of a new order of things
83
CHAPTER IV
85
Sees that justification is by faith
91
Attacks and replies he meets Cajetan at Augsburg 1518
97
Political condition of Germany weakness of the central govern
103
Luther summoned to the Diet of Worms 1521 his journey
108
29
112
He restores order his vast labors
114
The courage and fidelity of the Elector John
120
His apologetic letter to Henry VIII 1525
126
Inability of Humanism to effect a Reform
132
Birth of Zwingle 1484 his native character his education
137
The Reformation in Basel 1529 Berne 1528 St Gall 1528
143
Ground of Luthers vehemence against the Zwinglian doctrine
149
Death of Zwingle 1531
155
Conferences of the opposing parties 153741 Contarini
157
Luthers power and influence remarks of D÷llinger
163
CHAPTER VI
170
Accession of Elizabeth 1558 her conservative Protestant
171
The Index Expurgatorius
173
Olaf and Laurence Petersen preach Protestantism in Sweden
176
Discontent and disorder complaints by the knights the cities
177
Favorable reception of Lutheranism by the Hussites
183
Effect of the civil war 1526 upon
189
His conversion 1532
194
His conception of the Church and reverence for
200
Less broad in his sympathies than Luther
206
Strict regulations of Church discipline
212
0
214
His reluctance to return
217
Practiced in the Middle Ages
223
Is convicted and burned at the stake
230
Opposition to them
233
His last illness 1564 his interview with the Council
236
His mystical turn his pupil Briconnet
244
Why Calvinism was disliked
250
Heroism of the sufferers
256
Calvin preaches to them submission their patience
260
The Massacre of Vassy 1562 begins the civil wars
267
Proposal that Henry of Navarre shall marry Margaret of Val
273
Catholic League 1538
278
Assassination of the Guises by order of Henry III 1588
279
CHAPTER IX
285
Margaret of Parma is made Regent 1559 her character
291
Egmont goes to Spain to enlighten the King
297
443
299
The Queens opposition to changes in the ritual
344
No iconoclasm in England
350
The character of Cranmer
352
The preaching of Knox iconoclasm
355
Their debate on the regimen of women
361
He describes his examination before her and the Privy Council
367
Abduction of the Queen by Bothwell 1567
374
Full establishment of the Presbyterian system 1592
380
Protestantism in Ireland
383
The spirit of the Renaissance Laurentius Valla d 1465
389
Persecution of Evangelical Catholics
392
Palearios treatise on the Benefits of Christ
395
Its definitions are antiProtestant
401
Converts to Protestantism at Seville and Valladolid
407
Carlo Borromeos private virtues and Christian work 153884
413
Discord arises in the Roman Catholic Party its effect
419
Origin of the Thirty Years War 16181648
423
Victories of Gustavus Wallenstein reappointed 1632
429
162549 his arbitrary system of government
436
The Presbyterians are deceived by the King
442
Real designs of Charles betrayed
444
16511715 his designs in respect to France
450
William of Orange 16501702 his antagonist
456
Their difference on the doctrine of sin
460
Respecting the sacraments
466
Protestant controversies on predestination
472
Faustus Socinus 15391604
478
Leibnitz and Bossuet
485
Protestants united in opposing Church government by a priest
488
Ecclesiastical government by princes in Lutheran states
494
Various theories Erastianism Hooker
500
Protestants maintain the divine right of kings
506
NEW HAVEN Jan 15 1873
508
CHAPTER XV
510
Protestants have been guilty of persecution
516
Effect of the extinction of Protestantism in Italy
522
The press in the Puritan period Milton
528
Effect of the Reformation on the German intellect
534
The Cartesian method in contrast with the MediŠval
538
Transition to Pantheism
544
Principle of progress in Protestantism
550
Organization of the League
562
Defeat of the Spanish Armada 1588
563
A LIST OF BOOKS ON THE REFORMATION
567
Position of Henry III 157489
579
278
593
Return of Knox from the Continent 1559
594
421
595
The preachers refuse to administer the Sacrament
596
consequent alarm in
597
his conduct in the affair of the Refor
603
He resides at Geneva 155659 his Monstrous Regimen
607
102
609
0
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Page 545 - And now I say unto you ; Refrain from these men, and let them alone ; for if this counsel or this work, be of men, it will come to nought; but if it be of God, ye cannot overthrow it, lest haply ye be found even to fight against God.
Page 527 - There it was that I found and visited the famous Galileo, grown old, a prisoner to the Inquisition for thinking in astronomy otherwise than the Franciscan and Dominican licensers thought.
Page 17 - For where the Church is, there is the Spirit of God; and where the Spirit of God is, there is the Church, and every kind of grace ; but the Spirit is truth.
Page 337 - Furthermore, we must receive God's promises in such wise, as they be generally set forth to us in holy Scripture : and in our doings, that will of God is to be followed, which we have expressly declared unto us in the Word of God.
Page 363 - If there be not in her a proud mind, a crafty wit, and an indurate heart against God and his truth, my judgment faileth me.
Page 527 - Behind him cast; the broad circumference Hung on his shoulders like the moon, whose orb Through optic glass the Tuscan artist views, At evening, from the top of Fesole, Or in Valdarno, to descry new lands, Rivers, or mountains, in her spotty globe.
Page 321 - Parliament that the King our sovereign lord, his heirs and successors kings of this realm, shall be taken, accepted and reputed the only supreme head in earth of the Church of England called Anglicana Ecclesia...
Page 511 - Throughout Christendom, whatever advance has been made in knowledge, in freedom, in wealth, and in the arts of life, has been made in spite of her, and has everywhere been in inverse proportion to her power. The loveliest and most fertile provinces of Europe have, under her rule, been sunk in poverty, in political servitude, and in intellectual torpor, while Protestant countries, once proverbial for sterility and barbarism, have been turned by skill and industry into gardens, and can boast of a long...
Page 379 - The Forme of Prayers and Ministration of the Sacraments, &c., used in the English Congregation at Geneva, and approved by the famous and godly learned man, John Calvin.
Page 511 - Spain, once the first among monarchies, to the lowest depths of degradation, the elevation of Holland, in spite of many natural disadvantages, to a position such as no commonwealth so small has ever reached, teach the same lesson. Whoever passes in Germany from a Roman Catholic to a Protestant principality, in Switzerland from a Roman Catholic to a Protestant canton, in Ireland from a Roman Catholic to a Protestant county, finds that he has passed from a lower to a higher grade of civilisation.

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