3 edition of A buckler against adversitie, or, A treatise of constancie found in the catalog.
A buckler against adversitie, or, A treatise of constancie
1622 by Printed by Bernard Alsop, dwelling in Distaffe Lane at the signe of the Dolphin in London .
Written in English
|Other titles||Orpheus, or, The second booke of constancie, Linus, or, The third booke of contancie, Second booke of constancie, Third booke of constancie, Treatise of constancie|
|Statement||written in French by the Right Honourable the Lord Du Vair ... ; and now done into English by Andreuu Court|
|Series||Early English books, 1475-1640 -- 1775:16|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||, 165 p|
|Number of Pages||165|
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OCLC Number: Notes: Translation of "De la constance et consolation és calamites publiques"Cf. NUC pre imprints.
"Orpheus, or, The second booke of constancie" and "Linus, or, The third booke of constancie" each has a separate t.p. Get this from a library. A buckler against adversitie, or, A treatise of constancie. [Guillaume Du Vair; Andrew Court].
Full text of "Early Treatises On The Stage Northbrooke S A buckler against adversitie Against Dicing Dancing Plays And Interludes" See other formats. And though well it might have seem'd in vaine to write at all; considering the envy and almost infinite prejudice likely to be stirr'd up among the Common sort, against what ever can be writt'n or gainsaid to the Kings book, so advantageous to a book it is, only to be a Kings, and though it be an irksom labour to write with industrie and.
XVI. Vpon the Ordinance against the Common-Prayer Book. XVII. Of the differences in point of Church-Goverment. XVIII. Upon the Uxbridge Treaty, &c. XIX. Vpon the various events of the Warr. Upon or Reformation of the times. XXI. Vpon His Letters tak'n and divulg'd. XXII. Vpon His going to the Scots.
XXIII. Vpon the Scots delivering the. the gloves, but refusinge the that were against good mony said unto her, " Mrs. since manne[r]s to forsake a gentle woman s 25 content to receave your gloves, but as for new yeare s gift, I am soe much against her minde your money I utterly refuse enforced he her to take her gould againe.
book was therefore against James's belief, and the esteem in was held against his own powers as a reasoner and author. it While, however, so far as burning to a German I source, can its find, we owe the knowledge of this extreme likelihood is corroborated by xxxix IntrodtLction.
what have I James's belief in witchcraft was with him an said, that. For this reason have I built with one hand, & used my weapon with the other: laying the positive or general grounds of Faith against the Infidel or Atheist in the first Book, and gaurding them in the second by the sword of the Spirit, against all attempts of Romish Sanballats, or Tobiahs, who still labor to perswade our people the walls.
Full text of "Catalogue of books in the library of the British Museum printed in England, Scotland and Ireland, and of books in English printed abroad, to the year " See other formats. Oxford Junior Readers - Stories from History: Book 6, David Oakden Skilful - Student's Book 1, Margaret Callow, Liz Kilbey, Bruce Milne Travels Through the Empire of Morocco, John Buffa The Simpkins Plot, A.
George Birmingham. For Kings have gain’d glorious Titles from thir Favourers by writing against privat men, as Henry the 8 th did against Luther ; but no man ever gain’d much honour by writing against a King, as not usually meeting with that force of Argument in such Courtly Antagonists, which to convince might add to his reputation.
So in Henry VIII conceived a brief for a book against Luther designed to give him the right doctrinal and spiritual credentials and to win him a title from the pope to match those of the French and Spanish kings The book was to function like the commemorative self-portrait given by king Rene´ of Sicily to the king of France (ii Markku Peltonen examines humanist and republican themes in English political thinking between the mid sixteenth century and the Civil War.
He challenges the dominant view that humanism fizzled out in the middle of the sixteenth century only to reemerge during the s in the writings of such classical republicans as James Harrington and John Milton. the prayer-book of queen ELIZABETH, from the handes of our enemyes, abate their pryde, aswage theyr malyce, and confounde theyr deuyses, that we beynge armed with thy defence, maye be preserued euermore from all peryls to glorifye thee, whiche art the onely geuer of all victory, throughe the merites of thy onely sonne Jesus Christ our Lorde.
Lastly, Thomas Ady, M.A., in A Candle in the Dark,alias, A Perfect Discovery of Witches,a book, like Scot’s, against the reality of witchcraft, distinctly tells us, p. 87, that Scot “was a student in the laws and learned in the Roman Laws”, the latter being exactly what such a man would be if he had turned towards the law as.
Moses His Self-Denial. Moses his self-denyall delivered in a treatise upon Hebre the verse, by Ieremy Burroughs. Burroughs, Jeremiah, MOSES HIS SELF-DENYALL. Delivered In a Treatise upon Hebrewes the verse. BY IEREMY BURROUGHS. LUKE 9. Hee that loseth his life for my sake, shall save it.
Aug. de Civit. Dei. lib. Many were his adversaries that rose up against him; and many that said unto his soul, (when he fled from his son Absolom) V. There is no help for him in his God.
Yet he, as an expert souldier, cannot be terrified with stales or brags, but betaketh himself unto his weapons; V. Thou I ord art a buckler for me, my glory, and the lifter up of. Lastly, Thomas Ady, M.A., in A Candle in the Dark,alias, A Perfect Discovery of Witches,a book, like Scot's, against the reality of witchcraft, distinctly tells us, p.
87, that Scot "was a student in the laws and learned in the Roman Laws", the latter being exactly what such a man would be if he had turned towards the law as a. vehement Discovery is as against in of the his abuse Popery as against witchcraft, and quite indecent Cole.
church." saints [His indecency being for the of the Romish reflections most of, and obvious on, their indecency. part a narrative in which he the word.] uses this I say And understanding the sense of this curious full account /5(2).
book was therefore against James's belief, and the esteem in was held against his own powers as a reasoner and author. I While, however, so far as can its find, we owe the knowledge of this is burning to a German source, extreme likelihood corroborated by IntrodtLction.
what I xxxix have said, that James's belief in witchcraft was with him an fact. This banner text can have markup. web; books; video; audio; software; images; Toggle navigation. Th'overthrow of stage-playes, by the way of controversie betwixt D. Gager and D. Rainoldes wherein all the reasons that can be made for them are notably refuted; th'objections aunswered, and the case so cleared and resolved, as that the iudgement of any man, that is.
The Project Gutenberg EBook of Shakspeare and His Times [Vol. of II.], by Nathan Drake This eBook is for the use of anyone anywhere in the United States and most other parts o.