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The Foundation of Modern Religion: A Study in the Task and Contribution of ...
Herbert Brook Workman
Prikaz kratkega opisa - 1917
The Foundation of Modern Religion; a Study in the Task and Contribution of ...
Herbert B. Workman
Predogled ni na voljo - 2017
Anskar attempt authority barbarian became belief bishop brought called causes centres century Charles Christ Christianity Church civilization claims cloth common complete conception Cross culture death early East Empire especially established Europe evil existence fact faith fall followed force foundation gave German give Gospel greatest Greek guild hand heathen higher human ideal ideas individual influence instance Irish Islam Italy king labours land later lecture less lived lost matter mediæval Middle Ages mission missionary monasteries Monasticism monks moral never noted once organized origin papacy passed political pope practice present race Reformation religion religious result Roman Roman schools Rome rule saints schools secular side social society solidarity spiritual struggle student success task things thought tion town true turn unity West whole
Stran 52 - On that hard Pagan world disgust And secret loathing fell. Deep weariness and sated lust Made human life a hell. "In his cool hall, with haggard eyes, The Roman noble lay; He drove abroad, in furious guise, Along the Appian way. "He made a feast, drank fierce and fast, And crown'd his hair with flowers — No easier nor no quicker pass'd The impracticable hours.
Stran 18 - is the key of heaven and of hell; a drop of blood shed in the cause of God, a night spent in arms, is of more avail than two months of fasting or prayer: whosoever falls in battle, his sins are forgiven: at the day of judgment his wounds shall be resplendent as vermilion, and odoriferous as musk; and the loss of his limbs shall be supplied by the wings of angels and cherubim.
Stran 101 - Truth, crushed to earth, shall rise again; The eternal years of God are hers; But Error, wounded, writhes in pain, And dies among his worshippers.
Stran 220 - A report has reached us, which we cannot mention without a blush, that thou expoundest grammar to certain friends, whereat we are so offended and filled with scorn that our former opinion of thee is turned to mourning and sorrow. The same mouth singeth not the praises of Jove and the praises of Christ.
Stran 48 - But the millions of African and Asiatic converts, who swelled the native band of the faithful Arabs, must have been allured, rather than constrained, to declare their belief in one God and the apostle of God. By the repetition of a sentence and the loss of a foreskin, the subject or the slave, the captive or the criminal, pjose in a moment the free and equal companion of the victorious Moslems.
Stran 132 - ... we could frame no acceptable definition of a state which would not comprehend the church. What has it not that a state should have ? It has laws, lawgivers, law courts, lawyers. It uses physical force to compel men to obey its laws. It keeps prisons. In the thirteenth century, though with squeamish phrases, it pronounces sentence of death.
Stran 97 - They were like a shelving beach that restrained the ocean. That beach, it is true, is beaten by the waves ; it is laid desolate ; it produces nothing ; it becomes perhaps nothing save a mass of shingle, of rock, of almost useless sea-weed. But it is a fence behind which the cultivated earth can spread, and escape the incoming tide, and such was the resistance of Bulgarians, of Servians, and of Greeks. It was that resistance which left Europe to claim the enjoyment of her own religion and to develop...
Stran 234 - Force your scholars to improve !" he burst out to another teacher who relied on blows and compulsion. " Did you ever see a craftsman fashion a fair image out of a golden plate by blows alone? Does he not now gently press it and strike it with his tools, now with wise art yet more gently raise and shape it? What do your scholars turn into under this ceaseless beating?" "They turn only brutal,
Stran 174 - For this purpose, the whole nation ought to have a share in governing itself; the Constitution ought to combine a limited and elective monarchy, with an aristocracy of merit, and such an admixture of democracy as shall admit all classes to office by popular election. No government has a right to levy taxes beyond the limit determined by the people. All political authority is derived from popular suffrage, and all laws must be made by the people or their representatives. There is no security for us...