An Essay on the Welsh Saints Or the Primitive Christians, Usually Considered to Have Been the Founders of the Churches in Wales
Longman, Rees, Orme, Brown, Green, and Longman, 1836 - 358 strani
Druge izdaje - Prikaži vse
according afterwards ancient Anglesey appear Archaiology archbishop assertion Augustin authority Bangor bard Bede Bettws bishop Brecknockshire Britain British Britons brother Brychan built Cadfan called Cardiganshire Carmarthenshire Carnarvonshire Cattwg celebrated century chapel chieftain Christian Chronicle church circumstance commemorated consecrated considered continued daughter David death dedicated dedicated to St described died Dingad district Eglwys established existed father festival formed foundation founded founder Germanus given Glamorganshire hand held holy Illtyd included island Italy John king known latter lived Llan Llandaff Llanddewi Llanfair Llanfihangel Mary memory mentioned Michael monastery Monmouthshire mother North noticed observed original parish patron saint period person Peter Pope present prince Principality probably reason received recorded religious remain respecting Roman Rome saint Saxons says situated sons supposed Teilo third tradition Triads Usher Wales Welsh writers
Stran 280 - Blessed art thou, Simon Barjona ; for flesh and blood hath not revealed it unto thee, but my Father which is in heaven. And I say also unto thee, that thou art Peter, and upon this rock will I build my church, and the gates of hell shall not prevail against it.
Stran 290 - Be it known and without doubt unto you, that we all are, and every one of us, obedient and subjects to the church of God, and to the pope of Rome, and to every godly Christian, to love every one in his degree in perfect charity, and to help every one of them by word and deed to be the children of God ; and other obedience than this I do not know due to him whom you name to be pope, nor to be the father of fathers, to be claimed and to be demanded.
Stran 235 - It is bounded on the land side by a sandy beach and by a wall of shingles. Beyond this wall is a tract of bog and marsh, formed by streams of water, which are partially discharged by oozing through sand and shingles.
Stran 286 - And how shall we discern even this? " — "Do you contrive," said the anchorite, "that he may first arrive with his company at the place where the synod is to be held; and if at your approach he shall rise up to you, hear him submissively, being assured that he is the servant of Christ; but if he shall despise you, and not rise up to you, whereas you are more in number, let him also be despised by you.
Stran 197 - They were so called because they went as guests to the houses of the noble, the plebeian, the native, and the stranger, without accepting either fee or reward, or victuals or drink ; but what they did was to teach the faith in Christ to every one without pay or thanks.
Stran 154 - Severn, and there meeting a woody place, she made her request to the prince of that country, that she might be permitted to serve God in that solitude. His answer was, that he was very willing to grant her request, but that...
Stran 204 - From the Ribble in Lancashire, or thereabouts, up to the Clyde, there existed a dense population composed of Britons, who preserved their national language and customs, agreeing in all respects with the Welsh of the present day ; so that even...
Stran 136 - The event in consequence of which the saint addressed his indignant letter to Coroticus, the only authentic writing, besides the Confession, we have from his hand, is supposed to have taken place during his stay on the Munster coast, about the year 460.
Stran 196 - a mirror and pattern to all, instructing both by word and example, excellent in his preaching, but still more so in his works. He was a doctrine to all, a guide to the religious, a life to the poor, a support to orphans, a protection to widows, a father to the fatherless, a rule to monks, and a model to teachers ; becoming all to all, that so he might gain all to God.