2 edition of Apologia ecclesiae Anglicanae found in the catalog.
Apologia ecclesiae Anglicanae
|Statement||Auctore Joanne Juello ; Priorum editionum collatione castigatior.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||iv, 92 p. port.|
|Number of Pages||92|
Again, who wotteth not what words were spoken against St. We say, that Eucharistia, that is to say the Supper of the Lord, is a Sacrament; that is to wit, an evident token of the body and blood of Christ, wherein is set, as it were, before our eyes, the death of Christ and His resurrection, and what act soever He did whilst He was in His mortal body: to the end we may give Him thanks for His death, and for our deliverance: and that, by the often receiving of this Sacrament, we may daily renew p. Well, then, let them give us like leave in seeking the water of eternal life, that they give themselves in seeking the water of the well. Thus lurk they under the name of the Church, and beguile silly creatures with their vain glozing.
He was most zealous in performance of all duties of his charge. Closer analysis reveals that whilst this translation was produced by a woman within a domestic setting, Anne Bacon had always envisaged a wider readership and was addressing concerns far beyond her own household in the work. He was what in those days was considered a High Churchman. For who hath p. For lightly neither is cockle wont to grow without the wheat, nor yet the chaff without the corn. Some will have it, that, when Christ did speak those five words, the material wheaten bread was pointed by this demonstrative pronoun hoc: some had rather have, that a certain vagum individuum, as they term it, was meant thereby.
But we truly, seeing that so many thousands of our brethren in these last twenty years have borne witness unto the truth, in the midst of most painful torments that could be devised; and when princes, desirous to restrain the Gospel, sought many ways, but prevailed nothing; and that now almost the p. In John Jewel was appointed a commissioner for securing, in the West of England, conformity with the newly-arranged Church service, and he had to see that the Queen's orders were obeyed in the churches of his native county. For these causes, I say, we have thought fit, by this book, to give an account of our faith, and to answer truly and publicly, what hath been publicly objected against us, that the whole world may see the parts and reasons of that faith, which so many good men have valued above their lives, and that all mankind may understand what kind of men they are, and what they think of God and religion. They did not receive them into their entire familiarity, into their council, into their household, nor yet into the company of Christian men.
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It hath been an old complaint, even from the first time of the patriarchs and Prophets, and confirmed by the writings and testimonies of every age, that the truth wandereth here and there as a stranger in the world, and doth readily find enemies and slanderers amongst those that know her not.
That by these things is conserved the unity of the Church. Nay, truly, this might seem much rather a marvel, and beyond all belief, if the devil, who is the father of lies, and enemy to all truth, would now upon a sudden change his nature, and hope that truth might otherwise be suppressed than by belying it; or that he would begin to establish his own kingdom by using now any other practices than the same which he hath ever used from the beginning.
Contrariwise, how if all the things well-nigh which they so greatly set out with the name of antiquity, having been well and thoroughly examined, be at length found to be but new, and devised of very late? I welcome PhD proposals in particular on early modern women and gender, Apologia ecclesiae Anglicanae book political and religious culture, as well as early modern correspondence and receipts.
Wherein is shewed their Conformity and Agreement with the Church of England, as it is established by the Act of Uniformity. Contrariwise, that the wicked and wilful folk, and such as would not believe, nor return into the right way, should be left still as fast locked, and shut up, and, as St.
Such issues include marriage of clergywhich Jewel allows II. Like the early Protestants, Jewel recognises two sacraments, baptism and the Eucharist. For why complain they not also of this, that Lot went quite his way out of Sodom, Abraham out of Chaldea, the Israelites out of Egypt, Christ from the Jews, and Paul from the Pharisees?
He was what in those days was considered a High Churchman. That is the translation given in this volume. The most recent monographs on Jewel, now over forty years old, focus largely on his theology, casting him as deft scholar, adept humanist, precursor to Hooker, arbiter of Anglican identity and seminal mind in the formation of Anglicanism.
The ancient emperor Justinian commanded that, in the holy administration, all things should be pronounced with a clear, loud, and treatable voice, that the people might receive some fruit thereby.
Wherefore, if we be heretics, and they as they would fain be called be Catholics, why do they not, as they see the fathers, which were Catholic men, have always done? Later years[ edit ] A more formidable antagonist than Cole now entered the lists in the person of Thomas Hardingan Oxford contemporary whom Jewel had deprived of his prebend in Salisbury Cathedral for recusancy.
If this information be correct, he was three years younger than is commonly stated. O immortal God! Man can produce no good or meritorious works, and so "there is no trust to be put in the merits of our works and actions" II.
Hunsdon House were burnt in the great fire and he moved to Clerkenwell Green, and later back to Little Britain, where he erected a large printing establishment.
In he was accused of being a factor for scandalous books and papers against the Parliament, and thrown into prison. That ungracious and bloodthirsty Haman, when he sought to procure the king Assuerus' displeasure against the Jews, this was his accusation to him: "Thou hast here saith he a kind of people that useth certain new laws of their own, but stiff-necked and rebellious against all thy laws.
Before the end of the same year he was consecrated Bishop of Salisbury. Its argument was that the English Church Reformers were going back to the old Church, not setting up a new; and this Jewel proposed to show by looking back to the first centuries of Christianity.
What would these men trow ye have said in those days?
On the basis of the continental reformed liturgies, the author vindicated many features in the newly-revised Liturgy, which had been criticised and rejected by the Nonconformist element of the English Church. The translator was born in and died in And these Sacraments, together with Tertullian, Origen, Ambrose, Hierom, Chrysostom, Basil, Dionysius, and other Catholic fathers, do we call figures, signs, marks or badges, prints, copies, forms, seals, signets, similitudes, patterns, representations, remembrances and memories.Apologia Ecclesiae anglicanae.
An apology of the Church of England [a translation of the Latin Apologia, by Anne, lady Bacon] The defence of the Apology, parts I-III. [Reply to attacks by M. Harding]--IV. Feb 21, · Bradock never obtained the presentation, which did not fall vacant till ; he probably died before that date.
Bradock translated into Latin Bishop Jewell's confutation, in six parts, of the attack of Thomas Harding on Jewell's 'Apologia Ecclesiæ Anglicanæ.'. One of the chief result was Jewel's Apologia ecclesiae Anglicanae (the Apology of the Anglican Church), published inwhich in Bishop Mandell Creighton's words is the first methodical statement of the position of the Church of England against the Roman Catholic Church, and forms the groundwork of all subsequent controversy.
Jewel continued Born: May 24,Berrynarbor, Devon. Note: Citations are based on reference standards. However, formatting rules can vary widely between applications and fields of interest or study. The specific requirements or preferences of your reviewing publisher, classroom teacher, institution or organization should be applied.
The Online Books Page. Online Books by. Anne Cooke Bacon (Bacon, Anne Cooke, Lady, ?) A Wikipedia article about this author is available. Bacon, Anne Cooke, Lady, ?, trans.: The Apology of the Church of England (London et al.: Cassell and Co, ), by John Jewel, ed.
by Henry Morley (Gutenberg text); Help with reading books-- Report a bad link-- Suggest a new listing. Apr 19, · The Works of John Jewel, Bishop of Salisbury, Vol. 3: Containing, Apologia Ecclesiæ Anglicanæ; An Apology of the Church of England; The Defence of the Apology, Parts I-III (Classic Reprint) [John Jewel] on sylvaindez.com *FREE* shipping on qualifying sylvaindez.com: John Jewel.