Liturgy, episcopacy and Church ritual, 3 speeches

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Page 173 - ... and not as Moses, which put a vail over his face, that the children of Israel could not stedfastly look to the end of that which is abolished : but their minds were blinded : for until this day remaineth the same vail untaken away in the reading of the old testament; which vail is done away in Christ. But even unto this day, when Moses is read, the vail is upon their heart. Nevertheless when it shall turn to the Lord, the vail shall be taken away.
Page 162 - For it is written in the law of Moses, Thou shalt not muzzle the mouth of the ox that treadeth out the corn.
Page 360 - From all sedition and privy conspiracy ; from the tyranny of the bishop of Rome, and all his detestable enormities...
Page 163 - Do ye not know that they which minister about holy things live of the things of the temple ? and they which wait at the altar are partakers with the altar ? Even so hath the Lord ordained that they which preach the Gospel should live of the Gospel.
Page 245 - ... nor that passage of scripture which declares, that " if any provide not for his own, he hath denied the faith, and is worse than an infidel.
Page 105 - God, the God of all mercies, to be the most fierce and unreasonable tyrant in the world. For the question is not here, what God may do by an absolute act of power, would He so use it upon the creature which He made of nothing ; but what He hath done, and what stands with His wisdom, justice, and goodness to do.
Page 376 - ... that the Holy Table in every church be decently made, and set in the place where the altar stood...
Page 274 - Behold, all ye that kindle a fire, that compass yourselves about with sparks: walk in the light of your fire, and in the sparks that ye have kindled. This shall ye have of mine hand; ye shall lie down in sorrow.
Page 366 - O come, let us worship and fall down, and kneel before the Lord our Maker. For he is the Lord our God, and we are the people of his pasture, and the sheep of his hand.
Page 367 - God, was a place of reverence, (Gen. xxviii. 17.) : therefore, certainly of and to God. And after Judaical worship ended, Venite, adoremus, as far upwards as there is any track of a liturgy, was the Introitus of the priest all the Latin Church over. And in the daily prayers of the Church of England, this was retained at the Reformation...

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