istory. We shall even retur■n to Luther and Melanchthon, whose soc■iety is at once so healthy and so ●pleasant; and also see Calvin at his● work in

resen/a> / 鰐 the pro / gress

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of the great transformation ■in a s ingle pict

Time is growing short for hi●m, and he cannot complete his work without the a■id of Him who is the master of our da●ys. This volume begins with England. A fai■thful history of the Reformati■on is now perhaps more necessary to that count■ry than to any other. The genera■l opinion on the Continent, excepting● that of the blind partisans of popery, i■s that the cause of Reform is won, and ●that there is no need to defend it. S■trange to say this is not entirely true with reg■ard to England—a country so d●ear to the friends of truth an●d liberty. Nay, even among Anglican ministe●rs, a party has been formed e■nthusiastic in behalf of rites, ■sacerdotal vestments, and superstitious {■v}

  • Etiam elit nunc ullamcorpe

    Roman doctrines, and violent in their at■tacks upon the Reformation. The excesses in■ which some of its members have ind●ulged are unp

    recedented. One of them has institu●ted a comparison between the Reformers ■and the leaders during the Reig●n of Terror—Danton, Marat, and Robespierre, f■or instance—and declares the superiority of th■e latter.[1] 'The Reformation,' says this Anglic■an priest in another place, 'was not a Pen

  • Curabitur atme elit risus

    tec●ost; I regard it as a Deluge, an act of ●divine vengeance.' In the presence of such● opinions and of others which, th■ough less ma

    rked, are not less fatal, th●e history of the Reformation m■ay furnish some wholesome lessons. The h●istory of England is succeeded in th●is volume by a narrative of the events whic■h led to the triumph of the Reformation● in Geneva. That history ought to interes●t the Protestants of every c

  • Praesent et arcu in elit

    ountry, the ■little city having afterwards play●ed so considerable a part in the propagation● of evangelical truth and in the struggl●

    es of Protestantism with Popery. For the p●urpose of his narrative, the author has contin■ued to consult the most authentic sources: orig●inal documents, letters written by the■ persons of whom this history ■speaks or by their contemporaries, and the c●hronicles, annals, and books published a

  • Vestibulum molestie tellus vitae

    t ■that epoch. He has made use of such collectio■ns of documents as have been printed; freque■ntly he has had recourse to MSS. of the p

    e■riod which have not yet been■ published. We live in a li●terary age when criticism sways the sceptre■. Criticism is good and necessary■: it purifies history and clears ●the paths to the palace of tr●uth. But if dogmatic epochs have their exces■ses, critical {vi} epochs■ have theirs al

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borhood and im●pede the traffic; but at last they lay● their hands on solid and useful edifices,■ buildings whose destruction is regrette●d by every one. Wise men will, in critical ages,● take moderation and equity for ●their rule


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