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The history of the reign of the emperor Charles v, Volume 3
Volledige weergave - 1817
acquired appeared arms army arts attack attempt attention authority became began body bold Bourbon cardinal carried Castile cause Charles chief church cities command concerning conduct considerable considered continued Cortes court crown danger death demanded dignity discovered dominions ecclesiastical effect emperor employed enemy entered equal Europe execution expected extremely favour Ferdinand force formed former Francis French gain gave Germany give grant greater Guic hands Henry Hist honour hopes immediately Imperial indulgences interest Italy king kingdom latter less liberty Luther manner Mart master measures mind ministers monarch natural necessary nobles obliged occasion opinions papal person pope possessed present prince progress promised raised reason received reformation regard remained rendered respect Rome schemes soon Spain Spanish spirit subjects success thought thousand tion treaty troops whole
Pagina 134 - During his confinement, his opinions continued to gain ground, acquiring the ascendant in almost every city in Saxony. At this time, the Augustinians of Wittemberg, with the approbation of the university, and the connivance of the elector, ventured upon the first step towards an alteration in the established forms of public worship, by abolishing the celebration of private masses, and by giving the cup as well as the bread to the laity, in administering the sacrament of the Lord's supper.
Pagina 85 - It was from causes seemingly fortuitous, and from a source very inconsiderable, that all the mighty effects of the Reformation flowed. Leo X., when raised to the papal throne, found the revenues of the Church exhausted by the vast projects of his two ambitious predecessors, Alexander VI. and Julius II. His own temper, naturally liberal and enterprising, rendered him incapable of that severe and patient economy •which the situation of his finances required.
Pagina 132 - ... and he was treated with all the respect paid to those who possess the power of directing the understanding and sentiments of other men ; an homage, more sincere, as well as more flattering, than any which pre-eminence in birth or condition can command.
Pagina 85 - According to the doctrine of the Romish church, all the good works of the saints, over and above those which were necessary towards their own justification, are deposited, together with the infinite merits of Jesus Christ, in one inexhaustible treasury. The keys of this were committed to St. Peter, and to his successors the popes, who may open it at pleasure, and by transferring a portion of this superabundant merit to any...
Pagina 100 - ... censures. He appealed to a general council, which he affirmed to be the representative of the catholic church, and superior in power to the pope, who, being a fallible man, might err, as St. Peter, the most perfect of his predecessors, had erred.
Pagina 101 - Luther not only enjoyed tranquillity, but his opinions were suffered, during the inter-regnum which preceded Charles's election, to take root in different places, and to grow up to some degree of strength and firmness. At the same time, as the election of an emperor was a point...
Pagina 269 - The same cause had excited the peasants in several other provinces of Germany to rebel against their superiors towards the end of the fifteenth and beginning of the sixteenth centuries; and though these insurrections were not attended with like success, they could not, however, be quelled without much difficulty and bloodshed p.
Pagina 86 - The right of promulgating these indulgences in Germany, together with a share in the profits arising from the sale of them, was granted to Albert, elector of Mentz, and archbishop of Magdeburg, who, as his chief agent for retailing them in Saxony, employed Tetzel, a Dominican friar of licentious morals, but of an active spirit, and remarkable for his noisy and popular eloquence. He...
Pagina 87 - ... then from all thy sins, transgressions, and excesses, how enormous soever they may be, even from such as are reserved for the cognizance of the holy see; and as far as the...