The Ecclesiologist, Volume 9; Volume 12
Cambridge Camden Society, 1851 - Church architecture
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aisle altar ancient appears arch architect architecture arrangement authority bays beautiful believe Bishop building built called cathedral century chancel chapel character choir Christian church College colour Committee complete considerable consists contains course cross door early east effect England English erected example exhibited existing express figures font four give given glass hand head Holy hope hymns important interesting Italy late latter less lights LORD means meeting mouldings nave notice object original ornament painted parish perhaps pews plain position practical Prayer present principles proposed question readers reference remains remarks respect restoration roof round shaft side Society stands stone style taken thing tion tower transept wall whole window
Page 161 - And here it is to be noted, that such Ornaments of the Church and of the Ministers thereof, at all Times of their Ministration, shall be retained, and be in use, as were in this Church of England, by the Authority of Parliament, in the Second Year of the Reign of King Edward the Sixth.
Page 9 - Mary, suffered under Pontius Pilate, was crucified, dead, and buried ; he descended into hell ; the third day he rose again from the dead ; he ascended into heaven, and sitteth at the right hand of God the Father Almighty ; from thence he shall come to judge the quick and the dead.
Page 156 - And he bought fine linen, and took him down, and wrapped him in the linen, and laid him in a sepulchre which was hewn out of a rock, and rolled a stone unto the door of the sepulchre.
Page 203 - I say unto thee, that thou art Peter, and on this rock will I build my Church, and the gates of hell shall not prevail against it.
Page 82 - WILL you then give your faithful diligence always so to minister the Doctrine and Sacraments, and the Discipline of Christ, as the Lord hath commanded, and as this Church and Realm hath received the same...
Page 114 - And that there be a modest and distinct song so used in all parts of the common prayers in the church, that the same may be as plainly understood, as if it were read without singing...
Page 162 - ... shall suffer from henceforth no torches nor candles, tapers, or images of wax, to be set afore any image or picture, but only two lights upon the high altar, before the sacrament, which for the signification that Christ is the very true light of the world, they shall suffer to remain still...
Page 163 - Burleigh (who was no friend to superstition or popery) used them constantly in his chapel, with other ornaments of fronts, palls and books, upon his altar.
Page 345 - Look at the clouds, and watch the delicate sculpture of their alabaster sides, and the rounded lustre of their magnificent rolling. They are meant to be beheld far away ; they were shaped for their place, high above your head ; approach them, and they fuse into vague mists, or whirl away in fierce fragments of thunderous vapor.
Page 275 - SINCE first the dominion of men was asserted over the ocean, three thrones, of mark beyond all others, have been set upon its sands : the thrones of Tyre, Venice, and England. Of the First of these great powers only the memory remains ; of the Second, the ruin ; the Third, which inherits their greatness, if it forget their example, may be led through prouder eminence to less pitied destruction.