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afterwards allowed Apostles appear Archbishop arose assumed authority became Bishop body brought called cardinals carried Catholic cause celebrated century CHAPTER Christ Christian Church clergy condemned Constantinople continued council crown death died divine doctrine early ecclesiastical elected emperor Empire enemies England especially faith father favour followers formed France gained gave Gospel governed Greek Gregory hands head held Henry heresy Holy imperial increased influence Italy Jerusalem Jesus Jews John King known Latin learned lived Lord means monasteries monks multitude nature observed opinions palace Papacy Papal Paul period persecution person Peter pontiff pope practice preached priests princes punishment raised received Reformation refused reign religion remarkable returned Roman Rome saints says Scriptures seems sent soon spirit succeeded success successor suffered supposed things throne tion took views whole worship writings
Stran 33 - I know thy works, and tribulation, and poverty, (but thou art rich,) and I know the blasphemy of them which say they are Jews, and are not, but are the synagogue of Satan.
Stran 4 - With this view (continues Tacitus) he inflicted the most exquisite tortures on those men, who, under the vulgar appellation of Christians, were already branded with deserved infamy. They derived their name and origin from Christ, who, in the reign of Tiberius, had suffered death, by the sentence of the procurator Pontius Pilate.
Stran 98 - ... refused. Before he spoke, the orator engaged on his side the affections of a public or private audience. They applauded his commanding presence, his majestic aspect, his piercing eye, his gracious smile, his flowing beard, his countenance that painted every sensation of the soul, and his gestures that enforced each expression of the tongue.
Stran 4 - Judea, the first seat of this mischievous sect, but was even introduced into Rome, the common asylum which receives and protects whatever is impure, whatever is atrocious. The confessions of those who were seized, discovered a great multitude of their accomplices, and they were all convicted, not so much for the crime of setting fire to the city, as for their hatred of human kind.
Stran 100 - Mecca, he consulted the spirit of fraud or enthusiasm, whose abode is not in the heavens but in the mind of the prophet. The faith which, under the name of Islam,* he preached to his family and nation, is compounded of an eternal truth, and a necessary fiction, THAT THERE is ONLY ONE GOD, AND THAT MAHOMET IS THE APOSTLE OF GOD.
Stran 68 - The ferocious character of the barbarians was displayed in the funeral of a hero, whose valour and fortune they celebrated with mournful applause. By the labour of a captive multitude they forcibly diverted the course of the Busentinus, a small river that washes the walls of Consentia. The royal sepulchre, adorned with the splendid spoils and trophies of Rome, was constructed in the vacant bed ; the waters were then restored to their natural channel, and the secret spot, where the remains of Alaric...
Stran 281 - Thus this brook hath conveyed his ashes into Avon, Avon into Severn, Severn into the narrow seas, they into the main ocean ; and thus the ashes of Wycliffe are the emblem of his doctrine, which now is dispersed all the world over.
Stran 31 - THE EMPEROR TO THE COMMON CounciL OF ASIA." " I am quite of opinion that the gods will take care to discover such persons. For it much more concerns them to punish those who refuse to worship them, than you, if they be able. But you harass and vex the Christians and accuse them of atheism and other crimes, which you can by no means prove. To them it appears an advantage to die for their religion ; and they will gain their point, while they throw away their lives rather than comply with your injunctions.
Stran 99 - He compares the nations and the religions of the earth; discovers the weakness of the Persian and Roman monarchies; beholds with pity and indignation the degeneracy of the times; and resolves to unite under one God and one king, the invincible spirit and primitive virtues of the Arabs.