The Church of England, under God, an impregnable bulwark against popery
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The Church of England, under God, an impregnable bulwark against popery A sermon preached at St. Paul"s Cathedral, ... By Philip Stubbs, ... by Philip Stubs

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Published by printed for Henry Mortlock; and John Morphew in London .
Written in English

Book details:

Edition Notes

Microfilm. Woodbridge, CT Research Publications, Inc., 1986. 1 reel ; 35mm. (The Eighteenth Century ; reel 1422, no. 46).

SeriesEighteenth century -- reel 1422, no. 46.
The Physical Object
Number of Pages36
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL16962090M

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Get this from a library! The Church of England, under God, an impregnable bulwark against popery: a sermon preached at St. Paul's Cathedral By Philip Stubbs . [Philip Stubs] The Church of England Magazine - Vol No. , January 9, (Gutenberg ebook) Items below (if any) are from related and broader terms. Filed under: Church of England. Modern Scepticism, by Christian Evidence Society (page images at MOA)?type=lcsubc&key=Church of England. The Presence of God in his Church. A SERMON. PREACHED IN ST. JOHN'S CHURCH, HARTFORD, ON. the bulwark of Catholic Episcopacy against Popery and Presbyterianism. The Presbyterians in their turn were put down by the Independents or Congregationalists. The Church of England seemed in danger of being reduced to the condition she was in from   In trying at which, they not only violate all historic truth, but labour also to blacken the church of England; by defaming the protestant monarch who was, under God, its father and visible head: a monarch, who, like Alfred, [[]] was born for the good of mankind; and the lustre of whose crown was eclipsed by the virtues of him that wore ://

  The Church of England was certainly not asleep either in the time of the Seven Bishops, when James II. was King, or under its Whig rulers at the end of the century. And in Queen Anne's time, amid all the virulence of hostile Church parties, there was a healthy stream of life which made itself very visible in the numerous religious associations / An ACT of the PARLIAMENT of the KINGDOM of SCOTLAND, approving and establishing the. DIRECTORY for Publick Worship.. AT EDINBURGH, February 6, THE Estates of Parliament now convened, in the second session of this first triennial Parliament, by virtue of the last act of the last Parliament holden by his Majesty and the Three Estates, in anno ; after the publick reading and This is a most important fact, surely. God has an assembly on the earth. I do not refer to any merely human organisation, such as the Greek Church; the Church of Rome; the Church of England; the Church of Scotland; or to any of the various systems which have sprung from these, framed and fashioned by man's hand, and carried on by man's ?mode=7&item=   The Celtic church of this period often termed itself "the Church of God." How many of its members were really converted Christians, however, is difficult to determine. In some respects this group was similar to "the church in the wilderness" described by Stephen in Acts (Fletcher I.C. THE INCREDIBLE HISTORY OF GOD'S TRUE CHURCH, Chapter ://

  All of England had been against a Catholic marriage but Charles evidenced contempt for the opinions of all. He lied, entered into war without Parliamentary approval, made secret concessions with the Catholics, undermined and interfered in the churches, sent out his agents to collect Forced Loans, bypassing Parliament, and sent rich people to   The Life and Times of Josiah. 2 Chronicles 34 - C. H. Mackintosh. Part 1 (2 Chr. ) Part 2 (2 Chr. ) Part 3 (2 Chr. ) Part 4 (2 Chr. ) Part 5 (2 Chr. ) Part 6 (1 Corinthians 12) Part 7 (2 Chr. ). Part 1. Two thousand four hundred years have rolled away since king Josiah lived and reigned; but his history is pregnant with instruction, which can never The Jerusalem Church of God, under the leadership of James’ successor, Simeon (first cousin of James and Christ), fled Jerusalem shortly before 70 ad and went to Pella, a remote desert community. Following Simeon’s death, the Jerusalem Church of God experienced great instability, having 13 leaders in   HISTORY of the CHRISTIAN CHURCH *. CHAPTER II. GREGORY VII, See literature in § 3. § Hildebrand elected Pope. His Views on the Situation. A lexander I I. died Ap , and was buried in the basilica of St. John in Lateran on the following day. The city, usually so turbulent after the death of a pope, was ://