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Wednesday, May 6, 2020 | History

3 edition of The grounds and occasions of the contempt of the clergy and religion enquired into found in the catalog.

The grounds and occasions of the contempt of the clergy and religion enquired into

The grounds and occasions of the contempt of the clergy and religion enquired into

in a letter to R.L.

  • 150 Want to read
  • 39 Currently reading

Published by Printed for E. Blagrave ... in London .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Church of England -- Clergy.,
  • Church of England -- Anecdotes.,
  • Clergy -- England.

  • Edition Notes

    SeriesEarly English books, 1641-1700 -- 1631:24.
    The Physical Object
    FormatMicroform
    Pagination144 p.
    Number of Pages144
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL16714539M

    (25)The Grounds and Occasions of the Contempt of the Clergy and Religion Enquired Into was published by John Eachard in (26)T.B. Macaulay, History of England, New York:John Wurtele Lovell, n.d. The document is entitled "Secrett Inventionis, proffitabill and necessary in theis dayes for defence of this Iland, and withstanding of strangers, enemies of God's truth and religion," a and the inventions consist of (1) a mirror for burning the enemies' ships at any distance, (2) a piece of artillery destroying everything round an arc of a circle, and (3) a round metal chariot, so constructed.

    This facilitated the transformation of the white clergy into a closed class, which during the 18th century gradually advanced into the ranks of the privileged classes: it was freed from paying dues to the archpriest, and its personal rights increased. The first census () in Russia noted t males belonged to the Orthodox clergy. The clergy–penitent privilege, clergy privilege, confessional privilege, priest–penitent privilege, clergyman–communicant privilege, or ecclesiastical privilege is a rule of evidence that forbids judicial inquiry into certain communications (spoken or otherwise) between clergy and members of their congregation. The law recognises certain communication as privileged and not subject to.

    Index ‘Account how far the Peace is complete between her Majesty’s Allies and France and Spain ’, (anonymous), 54 Account of the Earl of Galway’s Conduct in Spain. Clergy, a body of ordained ministers in a Christian church. In the Roman Catholic Church and in the Church of England, the term includes the orders of bishop, priest, and deacon. Until , in the Roman Catholic Church, clergy also included several lower orders. The Greek word kleros, signifying.


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The grounds and occasions of the contempt of the clergy and religion enquired into Download PDF EPUB FB2

The grounds & occasions of the contempt of the clergy and religion enquired into in a letter written to R.L. () [John Eachard] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.

This book represents an authentic reproduction of the text as printed by the original publisher. While we have attempted to accurately maintain the integrity of the original work.

Spirituality & Religion Sports Videos Television Videogame Videos Vlogs Youth Media. Featured Full text of "The Grounds & Occasions of the Contempt of the Clergy and Religion Enquired. The grounds & occasions of the contempt of the clergy and religion enquired into: in a letter written to R.L.

The grounds of the contempt of the clergy and religion enquired into, &c. Together with Some observations upon an answer thereto. With Mr. Hobb's state of nature considered in a dialogue between Philautus and Timothy: to which are added five letters from the author of The grounds and occasions of the contempt of the clergy.

The grounds & occasions of the contempt of the clergy and religion enquired into in a letter written to R. L by Eachard, John. The grounds and occasions of the comtempt of the clergy and religion enquired into, &c; together with Some observations upon an answer thereto with and Timothy to which are added five [Eachard, John] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.

The grounds and occasions of the comtempt of the clergy and religion enquired into, &c; together with Some observations upon an Author: John Eachard. The works written by or attributed to him are: 1. ‘The Grounds and Occasions of the Contempt of the Clergy and Religion enquired into.

In a letter to R. L., Lond. (anon.) This work, which brims over with wit and humour, had a rapid sale, and passed through many editions. The grounds & occasions of the contempt of the clergy and religion enquired into: in a letter written to R.L.

by: Eachard, John. Published: () The naturall kindes of a signor [of] Spaine. The chief subjects of discussion were: the relations of faith and modern thought, the supply and training of the clergy, education, foreign missions, revision and "enrichment" of the Prayer-Book, the relation of the Church to "ministries of healing" (Christian Science, &c.), the questions of marriage and divorce, organization of the Anglican.

The Grounds and Occasions of the Contempt of the Clergy and Religion enquired into. In a Letter to R.L. The tenth edition. London: printed for E. Blagrave. pp., bound with Some Observations upon the Answer to an Enquiry into the Grounds and Occasions of the Contempt of the Clergy.

With some Additions. In a Second Letter to R.L. Brooke, N. imp. (Londres): The grounds & occasions of the contempt of the clergy and religion enquired into: In a letter written to R. (London: printed by W.

Godbid for N. Brooke at the Angel in Cornhill, ), also by John Eachard and William Godbid (page images at HathiTrust). 'Alack-a-day' migrated into 'lack-a-day', by a process known as aphesis. This is defined by the OED as - the gradual and unintentional loss of a short unaccented vowel at the beginning of a word; as in squire for esquire.

It was used by John Eachard in The Grounds & Occasions of the Contempt of the Clergy and Religion Enquired, At that. Eachard, T.B and T. B,The grounds and occasions of the contempt of the clergy and religion enquired into, in a letter to R.L. with observations on the answer thereto, in a letter to the same.

To which are added considerations on Mr. Hobbes's state of nature. The Grounds and Occasions of the Contempt of the Clergy and Religion Enquired into ()-cited hereafter as Contempt of the Clergy; Some Observations upon the Answer to an Enquiry into the Grounds and Occasions of the Contempt of the Clergy ().

John Eachard (. – 7 July ) was an English divine and satirist, noted for his humorous descriptions of the contemporary clergy. From Yoxford in Suffolk, he was educated at St Catharine's College, Cambridge, of which he became master in in succession to John Lightfoot.

He was created D.D. in by royal mandate, and was twice (in and ) vice-chancellor of Cambridge Occupation: satirist.

Contempt of the Clergy enqurd into—1 vol. [John Eachard. The grounds and occasions of the contempt of the clergy and religion enquired into. London, ] Seven Champions of Chrism—1 vol.

[John Kirke. The seven champions of Christendom. London, ] Roman Antiquities—1 vol. [Basil Kennett. Romæ antiquæ notitia, or the antiquities of. John Eachard D. (–) was the author of The Grounds and Occasions of the Contempt of the Clergy and Religion Enquired into, a witty best-seller published in In he wrote Mr Hobbes’s State of Nature Considered; in a dialogue between Philautus and which are added five letters (London; Printed by E.

and R. for by: 1. The grounds and occasions of the contempt of the clergy and religion enquired into, &c. Together with some observations upon an answer thereto. With Mr Hobbs's state of nature considered in a dialogue between Philautus and Timothy: to which are added Eachard, John.

[ Book. The Christian ministry, with an inquiry into the causes of its inefficiency (New York: Robert Carter, ), by Charles Bridges (page images at HathiTrust) Moral leadership and the ministry, (Boston, Horace Worth company, ), by Edward Everett Keedy (page images at HathiTrust; US access only) The works of Thomas Wilson.

A 'read' is counted each time someone views a publication summary (such as the title, abstract, and list of authors), clicks on a figure, or views or downloads the full-text.

‘Alack-a-day’ migrated into ‘lack-a-day’, by a process known as aphesis. This is defined by the OED as – the gradual and unintentional loss of a short unaccented vowel at the beginning of a word; as in squire for esquire.

It was used by John Eachard in The Grounds & Occasions of the Contempt of the Clergy and Religion Enquired, 'a sort of Divines, who, if they but happen of an unlucky hard word all the week, think themselves not careful of their flock, if they lay it not up till Sunday, and bestow it amongst them, in their next preachment' (The Grounds, & Occasions of the Contempt of the Clergy and Religion Enquired into, in Arber's English Garner, vii (), p.Prophets, ; Grounds for the Contempt of the Clergy and Religion Enquired Into, ; Peters Pattern, ; Hudibras, 12 Tale of a Tub, pp.

Very definite satire of this trait is found in Swift's analysis of the Puritan. The same ridicule is found in: The Puritan, ; Bartholomew Fair.