The Ten Years' Conflict: Being the History of the Disruption of the Church of Scotland, 2. köide

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Blackie, 1849 - 500 pages

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Dr Cook on the doctrine of the civil magistrates powerunlimited erastianism
Speech of the Rev Mr Cunninghamthree branches of the argument in support
Speech of Rev Mr Robertsonrebukes some of his own friendshis argument
Mr Dunlop destroys a defence set up for the suspended ministers by Mr Robertson
Mr Edwards of Marnoch deprived of his license
Interdict attempted to be served on the Assemblythe Commissioner sent forthe PAOR
the fate of Whig ministry 418424 A document which meanwhile comes to lightreveals the hollowness of
suited to this emergency 436439 Motion seconded by the Rev Dr Brewster of Craighis speechthat of
Missionary statistics of the Presbytery of Garioch
factory measure Mr Campbell consentsthe speech of Sir J Graham awakens suspicionsMr 478
The debate on patronagespeech and motion of Rev Mr Cunninghammotion
Claim of Rights brought under the notice of parliament by Mr Fox Maule
Speech of Dr Chalmers in moving its adoptionsolemn warning and remonstrance
The Addresses of the Assembly on patronage and the Claim of Rights transmitted
Convocation assembles in Roxburgh Churchsinister auguries of The Timesre
Mr Colquhoun of Killerinont answered out of his own mouth by the help of
The void left in the Assemblythe scene in the street as the Protesters came forth
The Bond Assemblya sketch 608
The hands go back on the dial from 1843 to 1762a retrograde revolution
The dispute between the law lords and the diplomatic lordsthe Church manifestly
Financial affairs of the Free Church

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Page 136 - And that because of false brethren unawares brought in, who came in privily to spy out our liberty which we have in Christ Jesus, that they might bring us into bondage: 5 To whom we gave place by subjection, no, not for an hour; that the truth of the gospel might continue with you.
Page 650 - UNDERSTOOD — for separating in an orderly way from the Establishment, and thereupon adopting such measures as may be competent to us, in humble dependence on God's grace, and the aid of the Holy Spirit, for the advancement of His glory, the extension of the gospel of our Lord and Saviour, and the administration of the affairs of Christ's house according to His Holy Word...
Page 511 - if these things be done in the green tree, what shall be done in the dry ?" Excuse me for employing a sentence of Scripture on this occasion ; I apply it very seriously.
Page 317 - LET a man so account of us, as of the ministers of Christ, and stewards of the mysteries of God.
Page 636 - Parliament, conceiving it to be their bound duty, after the great deliverance that God hath lately wrought for this church and kingdom, in the first place, to settle and secure therein the true Protestant religion, according to the truth of God's word, as it hath of a long time been professed within this land ; as also the government of Christ's church within this nation, agreeable to the word of God, and most conducive to the advancement of true piety and godliness, and the establishing of peace...
Page 391 - I, AB, do swear, that I will be faithful and bear true Allegiance to Her Majesty Queen Victoria, and will defend Her to the utmost of my Power against all Conspiracies and Attempts whatever which shall be made against Her Person, Crown or Dignity, and I will do my utmost Endeavour to disclose and make known to Her Majesty, Her...
Page 45 - In every breast hath sown these early seeds Of love and admiration, yet in vain, Without fair Culture's kind parental aid, Without enlivening suns, and genial showers, And shelter from the blast, in vain we hope The tender plant should rear its blooming head, Or yield the harvest promised in its spring.
Page 640 - Parliament, with the establishment therein contained, shall be held and observed in all time coming as a fundamental and essential condition of any treaty or union to be concluded betwixt the two kingdoms, without any alteration thereof or derogation thereto in any sort for ever...
Page 594 - ... proceedings which have been sanctioned by Her Majesty's Government, and by the Legislature of the country ; and more especially, in respect that there has been an infringement on the liberties of our Constitution, so that we could not now constitute this Court without a violation of the terms of the union between Church and State in this land, as now authoritatively declared, I must protest against our proceeding further. The reasons that have led me to come to this conclusion, are fully set...
Page 270 - May, 1736, that it is, and has been since the Reformation, the principle of this church, that no minister shall be intruded into any parish contrary to the will of the congregation...

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