The Life and Writings of the Rev. Arthur O'Leary

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J. Duffy, 1868 - 410 pages
 

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Page 337 - Much impressed Himself, as conscious of his awful charge, And anxious mainly that the flock he feeds May feel it too. Affectionate in look, And tender in address, as well becomes A messenger of grace to guilty men.
Page 74 - I do renounce, reject and abjure, the opinion that Princes excommunicated by the Pope and Council, or by any authority of the See of Rome, or by...
Page 58 - Attempts whatever, which shall be made against his Person, Crown, or Dignity; and I will do my utmost Endeavour to disclose and make known to His Majesty, His Heirs and Successors...
Page 59 - Oath, without any Evasion, Equivocation, or mental Reservation whatever, and without any Dispensation already granted by the Pope, or any Authority of the See of Rome, or any...
Page 57 - An act to enable his majesty's subjects of whatever persuasion to testify their allegiance to him...
Page 99 - I exhort, therefore, that, first of all, supplications, prayers, intercessions, and giving of thanks, be made for all men; for kings and all that are in authority, that we may lead a quiet and peaceable life in all godliness and honesty.
Page 81 - No human laws will therefore suppose a case, which at once must destroy all law, and compel men to build afresh upon a new foundation; nor will they make provision for so desperate an event, as must render all legal provisions ineffectual.
Page 59 - I do declare, that I do not believe that the Pope of Rome, or any other foreign prince, prelate, person, state, or potentate, hath or ought to have any temporal or civil jurisdiction, power, superiority or pre-eminence, directly or indirectly, within this realm.
Page 42 - By this clause, thus clandestinely incorporated with the bill, it was enacted that " no Papist, though not convict, should be entitled or admitted to vote at the election of any member to serve in parliament, as knight, citizen, or burgess, or the election of any magistrate for any city or other town corporate.
Page 15 - It must strike the most careless traveller, to see whole strings of cars whipt into a ditch by a gentleman's footman, to make way for his carriage; if they are overturned or broken in pieces, no matter, it is taken in patience: were they to complain, they would, perhaps, be horsewhipped.

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