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according appear arguments authority became become believe Bossuet called Catholic cause century character chief Christian Church civil civilisation classes condition consequence considerable continued death developement directed doctrine early ecclesiastical effects England English entirely especially Europe evil exercised existence extremely fact favour followed France French hand heretics Hist human important increased industry influence intellectual interests Italy Jews king labour latter least less liberty manifested mankind measure mind moral movement named nature necessary never notice object once opinions origin passed passion perhaps period persecution political Pope position present principles probably produced Protestants question reason Reformation regarded religion religious remarkable represented respect result scarcely seems society soon sovereign spirit stage teaching theatre theology tion toleration true truth universal usury wealth whole writings
Side 72 - Truth indeed came once into the world with her Divine Master, and was a perfect shape most glorious to look on : but when he ascended, and his Apostles after him were laid asleep, then straight arose a wicked race of deceivers, who, as that story goes of the Egyptian Typhon with his conspirators, how they dealt with the good Osiris, took the virgin Truth, hewed her lovely form into a thou,sand pieces, and scattered them to the four winds.
Side 72 - Him were laid asleep, then straight arose a wicked race of deceivers, who, as that story goes of the Egyptian Typhon with his conspirators, how they dealt with the good Osiris, took the virgin, Truth, hewed her lovely form into a thousand pieces, and scattered them to the four winds. From that time ever since, the sad friends of Truth, such as durst appear, imitating the careful search that Isis made for the mangled body of Osiris, went up and down gathering up limb by limb still as they could find...
Side 47 - Persecution is the deadly original sin of the reformed churches ; that which cools every honest man's zeal for their cause, in proportion as his reading becomes more extensive.
Side 175 - It is at least an historical fact that in the great majority of instances the early Protestant defenders of civil liberty derived their political principles chiefly from the Old Testament and the defenders of despotism from the New.
Side 188 - ... so properly unto the same entire societies, that for any prince or potentate of what kind soever upon earth to exercise the same of himself, and not either by express commission immediately and personally received from God, or else by authority derived at the first from their consent upon whose persons they . impose laws, it is no better than mere tyranny. Laws they are not therefore which public approbation hath not made so.
Side 296 - Christendom, enthralled by countless superstitions, had sunk into a deadly torpor, in which all love of inquiry and all search for truth were abandoned, the Jews were still pursuing the path of knowledge, amassing learning, and stimulating progress with the same unflinching constancy that they manifested in their faith.
Side 47 - ... de Genève, que les ministres doivent déférer au magistrat les incorrigibles qui méprisent les peines spirituelles, et en particulier ceux qui enseignent de nouveaux dogmes, sans distinction. Et encore aujourd'hui celui de tous les auteurs calvinistes...
Side 187 - They saw that to live by one man's will became the cause of all men's misery. This constrained them to come unto Laws, wherein all men might see their duties beforehand, and know the penalties of transgressing them.
Side 209 - And from thence can soar as soon To the corners of the moon. Mortals, that would follow me, Love Virtue ; she alone is free. She can teach ye how to climb 1020 Higher than the sphery chime ; Or, if Virtue feeble were, Heaven itself would stoop to her.
Side 68 - In the mean while, if they suffer themselves neither to be betrayed into their errors, nor kept in them by any sin of their will ; if they do their best endeavour to free themselves from all errors, and yet fail of it through human frailty ; so well am I persuaded of the goodness of God, that if in me alone should meet a confluence of all such errors of all the protestants in the world that were thus qualified, I should not be so much afraid of them all, as I should be to ask pardon for them.