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Abbot accept ancient ANTHONY HOPE appears Archbishop Augustine Augustine's authority Bede beginning Bishop Britain British Britons brother buildings built Cædwalla called Canterbury century CHAPTER Christ Christian Church conference consecrated conversion court Crown 8vo customs death died doubt East Eastern Edition Edwin English Ethelbert evidence fact faith follow Gaul give given Gregory Gregory's hand holy Honorius Illustrated influence interest introduced island Italian Italy journey Justus Kent King kingdom known land later learned letter living London Lord matter Mellitus mind miracles mission missionaries monastery monks Northumbria pall Paulinus perhaps period person Peter present priests probably Queen question received relations religion religious remains Rochester Roman Rome round rule Saxons says seems sent side story success things told took town volume West whole worship
Side 116 - English, determined upon, viz. : that the temples of the idols in that nation ought not to be destroyed ; but let the idols that are in them be destroyed ; let holy water be made and sprinkled in the said temples, let altars be erected and relics placed. For if those temples are well built, it is requisite that they be converted from the worship of devils to the service of the true God...
Side 141 - Our Lord saith, Take my yoke upon you, and learn of me, for I am meek and lowly in heart; if therefore, Augustine is meek and lowly of heart, it is to be believed that he has taken upon him the yoke of Christ, and offers the same to you to take upon you. But, if he is stern and haughty, it appears that he is not of God, nor are we to regard his words.
Side 169 - I have long since been sensible that there was nothing in that which we worshipped ; because the more diligently I sought after truth in that worship, the less I found it. But now I freely confess, that such truth evidently appears in this preaching as can confer on us the gifts of life, of salvation, and of eternal happiness. For which reason I advise, O king, that we instantly abjure and set fire to those temples and altars which we have consecrated without reaping any benefit from them.
Side 169 - I can learn, no virtue in it. For none of your people has applied himself more diligently to the worship of our gods than I ; and yet there are many who receive greater favours from you, and are more preferred than I, and are more prosperous in all their undertakings. Now if the gods were good for anything, they would rather forward me, who have been more careful to serve them.
Side 116 - ... let holy water be made and sprinkled in the said temples, let altars be erected and relics placed. For if those temples are well built, it is requisite that they be converted from the worship of devils to the service of the true God, that the nation, seeing that their temples are not destroyed, may remove error from their hearts, and knowing and adoring the true God, may the more familiarly resort to the places to which they have been accustomed.
Side 15 - The tender reverence of the treatment and the imaginative beauty of the writing have reconciled us to the daring of the conception. This "Dream of the World's Tragedy" is a lofty and not inadequate paraphrase of the supreme climax of the inspired narrative.
Side 15 - Baring Gould. IN THE ROAR OF THE SEA: A Tale of the Cornish Coast. By S. BARING GOULD.
Side 5 - A capital specimen of light academic poetry. These verses are very bright and engaging, easy and sufficiently witty. — St. James's Gazette. Hosken. VERSES BY THE WAY. BY JD HOSKEN. Crown 8vo.
Side 150 - Laurentius, being advanced to the degree of an archbishop, laboured indefatigably, both by frequent exhortations and examples of piety, to raise to perfection the foundations of the church, which had been so nobly laid. In short, he not only took care of the new church formed among the English, but endeavoured also to employ his pastoral solicitude among the ancient inhabitants of Britain, as also the Scots, who inhabit the island of Ireland, which is next to Britain.
Side 141 - You act in many particulars contrary to our custom, or rather the custom of the universal church, and yet, if you will comply with me in these three points, viz. to keep Easter at the due time ; to administer baptism, by which we are again born to God, according to the custom of the holy Roman Apostolic Church; and jointly with us to preach the word of God to the English nation, we will readily tolerate all the other things you do, though contrary to our customs.