A Catalogue of the Collection of Tracts for and Against Popery: (published in Or about the Reign of James II.) in the Manchester Library Founded by Humphrey Chetham, in which is Incorporated, with Large Additions and Bibliographical Notes, the Whole of Peck's List of the Tracts in that Controversy, with His References. To which are Added a Tabular Index to the Tracts in Both Editions of Gibson's Preservative, and a Reprint of Didd's Certamen Utriusque Ecclesiĉ
The Chetham society, 1859
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Page 33 - THE TENURE OF KINGS AND MAGISTRATES. PROVING That it is lawful, and hath been held so through all ages, for any, who have the power, to call to account a TYRANT, or wicked KING, and, after due conviction, to depose, and put him to death; if the ordinary MAGISTRATE have neglected, or denied to do it.
Page 51 - A declaration of the causes mooving the Queene of England to give aide to the defence of the people afflicted and oppressed in the lowe Countries.
Page 176 - THE LITERARY POLICY of the CHURCH of ROME exhibited, in an Account of her Damnatory Catalogues or Indexes, both Prohibitory and Expurgatory, with various illustrative Extracts, Anecdotes, and Remarks.
Page 70 - Answer to a Letter from a Gentleman in the Country to his Friend in Town.
Page 68 - Men whose life, learning, faith, and pure intent Would have been held in high esteem with Paul, Must now be named and printed heretics By shallow Edwards and Scotch What d'ye call.
Page 231 - Remarks upon the ecclesiastical history of the ancient Churches of the Albigenses,
Page 63 - Foxes and Firebrands; or a specimen of the danger and harmony of popery and separation ; wherein is proved from unde.
Page 78 - In the first place, we do declare that we will protect and maintain our archbishops, bishops, and clergy, and all other our subjects of the Church of England in the free exercise of their religion as by law established, and in the quiet and full enjoyment of all their possessions, without any molestation or disturbance whatsoever.