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affairs againſt alſo anſwer army authority battle biſhop Britain Britons brother brought called Canute cauſe church coming command common Commonwealth council court Danes daughter death deſire duke earl Edward embaſſador emperor enemies England Engliſh faith favour fight firſt forces four friends friendſhip gave give given hands himſelf honour horſe hundred iſland Italy king king's kingdom land laſt laws length leſs letters lived London Lord majeſty marching matters mean merchants mind moſt moſt Serene noble OLIVER parliament peace perſon Poft Chrift Poſt preſent Prince Protector received reign religion republic reſt river Roman ſaid ſame Saxons ſea ſeems ſend ſent ſet ſhall ſhips ſhould ſide ſome ſon ſuch taken themſelves thence theſe things thoſe thought thouſand took town uſe victory wherein whole whoſe write
Page 265 - Thou shalt not make to thyself any graven image, nor the likeness of any thing that is in heaven above, or in the earth beneath, or in the water under the earth.
Page 268 - Let us therefore, as many as be perfect, be thus minded : and if in any thing ye be otherwise minded, God shall reveal even this unto you.
Page 265 - Then said he unto me, Son of man, dig now in the wall; and when I had digged in the wall, behold a door. And he said unto me, Go in, and behold the wicked abominations that they do here.
Page 84 - Yet these conscientious men, ere any part of the work done for which they came together, and that on the public...
Page 270 - Satan with all power and signs and lying wonders, and with all deceivableness of unrighteousness in them that perish; because they received not the love of the truth, that they might be saved. And for this cause God shall send them strong delusion, that they should believe a lie: that they all might be damned who believe not the truth, but had pleasure in unrighteousness
Page 264 - As for tolerating the exercise of their religion, supposing their stateactivities not to be dangerous, I answer, that toleration is either public or private; and the exercise of their religion, as far as it is idolatrous, can be tolerated neither way: not publicly, without grievous and unsufferable scandal given to all conscientious beholders; not privately, without great offence to God, declared against all kind of idolatry, though secret.
Page 260 - If any man shall take away from the words," &c. With good and religious reason therefore all protestant churches with one consent, and particularly the church of England in her thirty-nine articles, art. 6th, 19th, 20th, 21st, and elsewhere, maintain these two points, as the main principles of true religion ; that the rule of true religion is the word of God only ; and that their faith ought not to be an implicit faith, that is to believe, though as the church believes, against or without express...
Page 84 - And yet the main doctrine for which they took such pay, and insisted upon with more vehemence than gospel, was but to tell us in effect, that their doctrine was worth nothing, and the spiritual power of their ministry less available than bodily compulsion...