Columbanus's Third Letter on the Liberties of the Irish Church, and on Some Points of Irish History Connected with the Catholic Question: Or, A Letter from the Rev. C. O'Conor, D.D., to Owen O'Conor, Esq., Delegate from the C. of Roscommon to the General Committee of the Catholics of Ireland, Nummers 1-5
C. Baldwin, 1810 - 128 pagina's
Wat mensen zeggen - Een review schrijven
We hebben geen reviews gevonden op de gebruikelijke plaatsen.
Veelvoorkomende woorden en zinsdelen
abuses Acts Address agreed Allegiance amongst ancient Annals appears appointed army assertion authority Bishops called Canons Catholic Catholic Church cause censures century character Christian Church Civil claim Clergy Columbanus Compare Council Country Court danger decree discipline discuss divine Doctor doctrine dominion Dublin elected England English Episcopal equally establish evidence exclusive excommunication fact faith favour foreign founded Gentry give Government hands Holy influence interests Ireland Irish Italy John judge jurisdiction Kilkenny King learned Letter liberties lives Lord maintained matters means mentioned mind never Nobility nomination Nuncio O'Conor oath object observes opinion original Ormond parish peace persons Pope Pope's present Priests principles Protestant published question quod reason Religion religious respect Roman Rome sacred says second order sent signed Spiritual Synod temporal tion true truth whole writing written
Pagina 32 - Then pleased it the apostles and elders, with the whole church, to send chosen men of their own company to Antioch with Paul and Barnabas...
Pagina 13 - But all their works they do for to be seen of men : they make broad their phylacteries, and enlarge the borders of their garments, and love the uppermost rooms at feasts, and the chief seats in the synagogues, and greetings in the markets, and to be called of men, Rabbi, Rabbi.
Pagina 73 - For the priest's lips should keep knowledge, and they should seek the law at his mouth: for he is the messenger of the Lord of Hosts.
Pagina 111 - That, in the appointment of the prelates of the Roman Catholic religion to vacant sees within the kingdom, such interference of government as may enable it to be satisfied of the loyalty of the person appointed, is just, and ought to be agreed to. That, to give this principle its full operation, without infringing the discipline of the Roman Catholic church, or diminishing* the religious influence, which prelates of that church ought justly to possess over their respective flocks, the following regulations...
Pagina 111 - It was admitted, that a provision through government for the Roman Catholic clergy of this kingdom, competent and secured, ought to be thankfully accepted.
Pagina 22 - And the saying pleased the whole multitude, and they chose Stephen, a man full of faith and of the Holy Ghost, and Philip and Prochorus and Nicanor and Timon and Parmenas and Nicolas, a proselyte of Antioch, whom they set before the apostles; and when they had prayed, they laid their hands on them.
Pagina xxxiii - ... of money, to be paid yearly in lieu thereof. This being done, the surrender is accepted ; and thereupon a grant passed, not of the whole country, as was used in former times, but of those lands only, which are found in the lord's possession, and of those certain sums of money, as rents issuing out of the rest.
Pagina 11 - ... of captivity, nightly marauding, and a thousand other disorders, which it is impossible to remedy, on account of the anarchy in which we live, an anarchy which, alas, is tremendous not only to the state, but also to the church of Ireland, the ministers of which are daily exposed, not only to the loss of the frail and transitory things of this world, but also to the loss of those solid and substantial blessings, which are eternal and immutable.
Pagina 21 - Tirconel, and the councils of Spain and Rome, and the Irish monasteries and seminaries, in so many countries of Europe, and very many of the churchmen returning home out of them, and chiefly the titular bishops, together with the superiors of regular orders, took an effectual course, under the specious colour of religion, to add continually new fuel to the burning coals...