The History of the Church of England in the Colonies and Foreign Dependencies of the British Empire, Svazek 3

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Sharp Archbishop of York
44
Queen Anne and her Ministers support it Secretary St Johns letter
51
Declarations of its members Signed by seven Bishops By several
59
William Melmoth
65
Declaration of the Society touching the Plantations
72
Efforts of the Society to improve the condition of prisoners
81
Grundler and others follow
87
Testimony to his zeal and constancy
97
Sartorius added to it in 1730
106
CHAPTER XXII
112
Places and times of meeting
118
Progress of Deputations The Rev W Burkitt
126
Bishop Kennett
129
Leading Laymembers of the Society
132
Bishop Beveridge
139
His services in behalf of the Society His Library for its use
144
Anniversary Sermons before the Society
150
With respect to their Parochial cure
156
Expression of the like desire in the Colonies from the earliest time
162
Moscow
168
The dangers which threatened him from the Church of Rome
174
Lord Sunderlands Letter
175
Important character of these transactions
181
Now cared for Aid extended to it by the Society
187
Roman Catholics in Newfoundland Protestant Dissenters
193
Provinces to the south of Ruperts Land
200
Governor Nicholson recalled in 1705
206
Orders of Vestry respecting them and their respective ministers
212
Bristol Parish Its Churches
217
Incorrectness of the story that Dean Swift was designed to be Bishop
223
Samuel Morris
229
Suit instituted by Rev James Maury Patrick Henry counsel for
236
Diminished influence of the Clergy
243
His disappointment and death
250
His Discourses His antirepublican sentiments
256
Conduct of the Methodists in 1772
260
Assistance from Queen Annes Bounty to the Virginia Clergy
266
Subsequent proceedings which ended in the law for selling all glebe
272
Note on the connexion of Swifts name with the Bishopric of Virginia
278
Depressed condition of the Church
284
Their character Hart tries to obtain from the provincial legislature
290
He takes upon himself to appoint Superintendents or Bishops
292
Reduction of the incomes of the Clergy
296
Evils still unremedied
302
Reduction of their stipends Governor Eden 308
309
And the stipends of the Clergy
316
Formation of his opinions
322
PROCEEDINGS IN NORTH AMERICA OF THE SOCIETY FOR
329
He returns to England and enters into communion with her Church
335
Disputes with the Quakers
341
Rev Thomas Coombe
394
Reasons why like efforts could not be made at the same time by
410
His ill treatment by Lord Cornbury
422
Church at Albany Schenectady Barclays efforts to reclaim the Indians
428
His connexion with the Rev John Stuart and the Rev Charles Inglis
434
And of David Zeisberger the Moravian
441
Difficulties in the way of instructing the Negro Slaves
448
CHAPTER XXVIII
461
His verses on the same subject
470
His determination to prosecute
485
Failure of Berkeleys hopes
492
His remark on the importance of Colonial Episcopacy
494
And in other quarters
498
CHAPTER XXIX
508
Evil results thereof
514
Cutler Johnson Brown and Wetmore avow their change of sentiments
520
Receives the degree of Doctor of Divinity from the University of Oxford
527
The domestic sorrows of Johnson
533
Kings Chapel Boston Roger Price Trinity Church Christ Church
539
Failure of his claim to a share in the government of Harvard College
540
Archbishop Secker takes part in
546
His closing years Notice of the subsequent condition of Kings Chapel
552
His conduct at the Revolution
558
The benefit of these services greatly obstructed by proceedings in England
564
CHAPTER XXX
581
Brown Checkley and Graves
587
Narragansett Rev Christopher Bridge Rev Mr
594
Auchmuty
598
His firmness under them
607
The services of Dr Le Jeau at Goosecreek
614
432
619
The Bishop of Londons Commissaries Johnstone and Garden
620
Governor Nicholson
626
Rev John Boyd Rev Clement Hall
636
Causton Oglethorpes agent
644
Whose Ministry at Frederica is brief and unsuccessful
653
Whitefield goes out to Georgia in 1738 His diligent ministry
665
His defence of slavery
671
The death of Francke 103
677
The West Indies Codrington College in Barbados
678
Valuable services of Mr Pinder abroad and at home
685
Field Knox and Byam
691
Address of the General Convention held at Christ Church
704
Directions to the Catechists for instructing Indians Negroes
711
Progress of the Episcopate in the ColoniesEastern Hemisphere
717
208
724
Mission established at Madras under Schulze in 1728 by the Society
731
98
767
650
778
VOL III
807

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Strana 471 - In happy climes, the seat of innocence, Where nature guides and virtue rules, Where men shall not impose for truth and sense The pedantry of courts and schools : There shall be sung another golden age, The rise of empire and of arts, The good and great inspiring epic rage, The wisest heads and noblest hearts.
Strana 241 - Caesar had his Brutus — Charles the First his Cromwell, and George the Third — ("Treason !" cried the speaker — Treason, treason!
Strana 470 - In happy climes, where from the genial sun • And virgin earth such scenes ensue, The force of Art by Nature seems outdone, And fancied beauties by the true : In happy climes, the seat of innocence, Where Nature guides and Virtue rules, Where men shall not impose for truth and sense The pedantry...
Strana 324 - Let us meet together in the house of God, within the temple, and let us shut the doors of the temple: for they will come to slay thee; yea, in the night will they come to slay thee.
Strana 650 - Withal praying also for us, that God would open unto us a door of utterance, to speak the mystery of Christ, for which I am also in bonds : 4 That I may make it manifest, as I ought to speak.
Strana 472 - He hath seduced several of the hopefullest young clergymen and others here, many of them well provided for, and all of them in the fairest way of preferment ; but in England his conquests are greater, and I doubt will spread very far this winter.
Strana 76 - ... to dive into the depths of dungeons ; to plunge into the infection of hospitals ; to survey the mansions of sorrow and pain ; to take the gauge and dimensions of misery, depression, and contempt; to remember the forgotten, to attend to the neglected, to visit the forsaken, and to compare and collate the distresses of all men in all countries.
Strana xxiv - an Act to empower the Archbishop of Canterbury or the Archbishop of York for the time being, to consecrate to the office of a Bishop persons being subjects or citizens of countries out of His Majesty's dominions...
Strana 472 - I discourage him by the coldness of courts and ministers, who will interpret all this as impossible, and a vision; but nothing will do. And, therefore, I do humbly entreat your Excellency either to use such persuasions as will keep one of the first men in this kingdom, for learning and virtue, quiet at home, or assist him, by your credit, to compass his romantic design; which, however, is very noble and generous, and directly proper for a great person of your excellent education to encourage.
Strana 650 - And say to Archippus, Take heed to the ministry which thou hast received in the Lord, that thou fulfil it.

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