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Acacius according admitted Africa Alexandria already Anastasius Antioch appear Arian asserted authority barbarian became Bishop of Rome called Catholic cause century Chalcedon CHAP character Christendom Christian Church civil clergy close commanded common Compare compelled condemned Constantinople Council crime Cyril death decrees degradation demanded dignity divine doctrine doubt East Eastern ecclesiastical edict Emperor Empire Epist equal faith followers Franks Gaul Goths Greek Gregory hand head held heretics holy human Imperial influence Italy John Justinian King language later Latin least less letter maintained mind monks nature Nestorius once opinions orthodox party peace perhaps period persecution persons Peter Pope prelates question received religion religious respect Roman rule seems Senate slave sovereign spiritual successor synod Teutonic Theodoric throne throughout tion took West Western whole writings
Page 8 - Life and Times of Titian, with some Account of hig Family, chiefly from new and unpublished records. With Portrait and Illustrations. 2 vols. Svo. 42s. GUMMING (R. GORDON). Five Years of a Hunter's Life in the Far Interior of South Africa.
Page 417 - History, to be true, must condescend to speak the language of legend. The belief of the times is part of the record of the times ; and, though there may occur what may baffle its more calm and searching philosophy, it must not disdain that which was the primal, almost universal, motive of human life.
Page 9 - DAVY'S (SiR HUMPHRY) Consolations in Travel; or, Last Days of a Philosopher, fifth Edition. Woodcuts. Fcap. Svo. 6s. Salmonia; or, Days of Fly Fishing. With some Account of the Habits of Fishes belonging to the genus Salmo. fourth Edition. Woodcuts. Fcap. Svo. 6s. DENNIS' (GEORGE) Cities and Cemeteries of Etruria; or, the extant Local Remains of Etruscan Art.
Page 5 - Life of Thomas Stothard, RA With Personal Reminiscences. Illustrated with Portrait and 60 Woodcuts of his chief works. 4to. BREWSTER'S (SiR DAVID) Martyrs of Science, or the Lives of Galileo, Tycho Brahe, and Kepler.
Page 281 - Thou hast also given me the necks of mine enemies ; that I might destroy them that hate me.
Page 11 - ARCHITECTURE. Being a Concise and Popular Account of the Different Styles prevailing in all Ages and Countries By JAKES FERGUSSON.
Page 288 - Christianity all its ferocity, with none of its generosity or magnanimity ; its energy shows itself in atrocity of cruelty and even of sensuality. Christianity has given to barbarism hardly more than its superstition and its hatred of heretics and unbelievers. Throughout, assassinations, parricides, and fratricides intermingle with adulteries and rapes.
Page 12 - Christianity seems the inevitable consequence of man's progress in knowledSe> and in the more general dissemination of "y- that knowledge. Human thought is almost compelled to assert, and cannot help asserting, its original freedom. And as that progress is manifestly a law of human nature, proceeding from the divine Author of our being, this self-adaptation of the one true religion to that progress must have the divine sanction, and may be supposed, without presumption, to have been contemplated...
Page 251 - Monks in Alexandria, monks in Antioch, monks in Jerusalem, monks in Constantinople, decide peremptorily on orthodoxy and heterodoxy. The bishops themselves cower before them. Macedonius in Constantinople, Flavianus in Antioch, Elias in Jerusalem, condemn themselves, and abdicate or are driven from their sees. Persecution is universal ; persecution by every means of violence and cruelty; the only question is in whose hands is the power to persecute.