A History of the Jesuits: To which is Prefixed A Reply to Mr. Dallas's Defence of that Order, Volume 2

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Baldwin, Cradock, and Joy, 1816
 

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Page 464 - ... there be occasion, the secular power. "Let no one, therefore infringe, or audaciously oppose this our declaration, condemnation, mandate, prohibition and interdict. And if any one presume to attempt this, let him know that he will incur the indignation of Almighty God, and of his blessed Apostles, Peter and Paul. Given at Rome, at St. Mary Major's, in the year of our Lord 1713, on the sixth of the ides of September, and in the thirteenth year of our pontificate.
Page 463 - ... all and every one of the propositions before recited, as false, captious, shocking, offensive to pious ears, scandalous, pernicious, rash, injurious to the church and her practice...
Page 394 - Christian republic,' (in other words, the cause of popery,) 'he should neglect to employ the aids which the special providence of God had put in his power, and, if placed in the bark of St. Peter, and tossed by continual storms, he should refuse to employ the vigorous and experienced rowers itho volunteer their services!!!
Page 405 - The violence of the priests is incessant — they go from room to room, endeavouring to persuade the parents not to send their children. As soon as the plan and design of the schools were made known, their opposition immediately commenced. One of the priests entered the school room, and demanded permission to teach the Roman Catholic catechism in the school. This was objected to. The Sunday following he preached against the schools, addressing a Roman Catholic congregation, and the effect of the...
Page 177 - Christian and civil society, those perverted dogmas, which render murder innocent, which sanctify falsehood, authorize perjury, deprive the laws of their power, destroy the submission of subjects, allow individuals the liberty of calumniating, killing, lying...
Page 442 - ... its rapidly growing population. This was in line with the traditional view that assigned education to the upper classes and regarded knowledge for the poor as either mischievous or unnecessary. It would "be prejudicial to their morals and happiness; it would teach them to despise their lot in life";1 it "might do a great deal of harm; it would enable them to read every thing that would tend to inflame their passions."* But at the same it was apparent that the ruling-class attitude was changing.
Page 462 - To wrest the New Testament out of the hands of Christians, or to keep it closed up by taking from them the means of understanding it, is no other than to shut or close up the mouth of Christ in respect of them.
Page 394 - VII) has declared that he should ' deem himself guilty of a great crime towards GOD, if, amidst the dangers of the Christian Republic (in other words, of the cause of Popery) he should neglect to employ the aids which the special Providence of God had put in his power, and if, placed in the bark of St. Peter, and tossed by continual storms, he should refuse to employ the vigorous and experienced Rowers who volunteer their services...
Page 406 - Has your number folien off since ?— At the time the number decreased from 230 to 38 for one week ; but the week following the parents, satisfied with the mode of instruction, sent their children again, and in the course of six weeks our full number was completed and it has continued at an average ever since. The violence of the priests is incessant ; they go from room to room, endeavouring to persuade the parents not to send their children, and I endeavour to be as active as possible in pointing...
Page 462 - ... It is useful and necessary, at all times, in all places, and for all sorts of persons, to study and know the spirit, piety, and mysteries of the Holy Scripture.

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