Mores Catholici: Or, Ages of Faith ...
J. Booker, 1839 - Church history
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Abbot according ages of faith ancient Antonio de Guevara appeased Archbishop arms authority battle Bishop blessed blood brother called castle Catholic cause century charity Charles Christ Christian chronicles church citizens Count death defend Denis described desire discord divine Duke effect Emperor enemies Epist evil fact father fear follow France give glory hand hear heard heart Henry Hist holy honour human Italy John justice King kingdom knights labour live Lord Louis manner Martene middle ages mind monks never nobles observe occasion pacific pass peace persons poor Pope prayer present princes received reign relates religion remark respect rest says Script seek sons soul speak spirit sweet things thought tranquillity true truth wars whole wish writing
Page 42 - A new commandment I give unto you : That you love one another, as I have loved you, that you also love one another. By this shall all men know that you are My disciples, if you have love one for another.
Page 396 - And into whatsoever house ye enter, first say, Peace be to this house. And if the son of peace be there, your peace shall rest upon it: if not, it shall turn to you again.
Page 96 - To suffer woes which Hope thinks infinite ; To forgive wrongs darker than death or night; To defy Power, which seems omnipotent; To love, and bear; to hope till Hope creates From its own wreck the thing it contemplates; Neither to change, nor falter, nor repent; This, like thy glory, Titan, is to be Good, great and joyous, beautiful and free; This is alone Life, Joy, Empire, and Victory.
Page 136 - Twere well with most, if books that could engage Their childhood, pleased them at a riper age ; The man approving what had charmed the boy, Would die at last in comfort, peace, and joy, And not with curses on his art who stole The gem of truth from his unguarded soul.
Page 96 - Gentleness, Virtue, Wisdom, and Endurance, These are the seals of that most firm assurance Which bars the pit over Destruction's strength; And if, with infirm hand, Eternity, Mother of many acts and hours, should free The serpent that would clasp her with his length; These are the spells by which to reassume An empire o'er the disentangled doom.
Page 21 - To overcome in battle, and subdue Nations, and bring home spoils with infinite Manslaughter, shall be held the highest pitch Of human glory...
Page 371 - Lord saith: / will not the death of a sinner, but that he should be converted and live.
Page 86 - But there is yet a liberty, unsung By poets, and by senators unpraised, Which monarchs cannot grant, nor all the powers Of earth and hell confederate take away : A liberty, which persecution, fraud, Oppression, prisons, have no power to bind ; Which whoso tastes can be enslaved no more.
Page 275 - Among themselves, and levy cruel wars, Wasting the earth, each other to destroy : As if (which might induce us to accord) Man had not hellish foes enow besides, That day and night for his destruction wait.
Page 330 - If two men, or three, came riding to a town, all the township fled for them, concluding them to be robbers. The bishops and learned men cursed them continually, but the effect thereof was nothing to them; for they were all accursed, and forsworn, and abandoned.