Search Results for the-great-red-dragon-or-the-master-key-to-popery

Author: Antonio Gavin

Publisher:

ISBN: NYPL:33433070296862

Category:

Page: 408

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1854 By Antonio Gavin

This Is A New Release Of The Original 1854 Edition.

Author: Anthony Gavin

Publisher: Literary Licensing, LLC

ISBN: 1498073581

Category:

Page: 418

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This Is A New Release Of The Original 1854 Edition.
2014-03-30 By Anthony Gavin

Author: Antonio Gavin

Publisher:

ISBN: OCLC:24197670

Category: Anti-Catholicism

Page: 408

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1856 By Antonio Gavin

Author: Gavin Antonio 1726, FL.

Publisher: Hardpress Publishing

ISBN: 1314513672

Category:

Page: 430

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Unlike some other reproductions of classic texts (1) We have not used OCR(Optical Character Recognition), as this leads to bad quality books with introduced typos. (2) In books where there are images such as portraits, maps, sketches etc We have endeavoured to keep the quality of these images, so they represent accurately the original artefact. Although occasionally there may be certain imperfections with these old texts, we feel they deserve to be made available for future generations to enjoy.

Author: Antonio Gavin

Publisher:

ISBN: LCCN:01000739

Category:

Page: 408

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1854 By Antonio Gavin

Author: Gavin Anthony

Publisher:

ISBN: 0259658421

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Page:

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1901 By Gavin Anthony

Author: Samuel Jones

Publisher:

ISBN: OCLC:233650726

Category: Anti-Catholicism

Page: 4

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1854 By Samuel Jones

About the Publisher Forgotten Books publishes hundreds of thousands of rare and classic books. Find more at www.forgottenbooks.com This book is a reproduction of an important historical work.

Author: Anthony Gavin

Publisher:

ISBN: 1331379520

Category: Literary Collections

Page: 420

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Excerpt from The Great Red Dragon: Or the Master-Key to Popery When I first designed to publish the following sheets, it was a matter of some doubt with me, whether or no I should put my name to them; for if I did, I considered that I exposed myself to the malice of a great body of men, who would endeavor on all occasions to injure me in my reputation and fortune, if not in my life; which last (to say no more) was no unnatural suspicion of a Spaniard, and one in my case, to entertain of some fiery zealots of the Church of Rome. But on the other hand, I foresaw, that if I concealed my name, a great part of the benefit intended to the public by this work, might be lost. For I have often observed, as to books of this kind, where facts only are related, (the truth of which in the greatest measure must depend on the credit of the relater, ) that wherever the authors, out of caution or fear, have concealed themselves, the event commonly has been, that even the friends to the cause, which the facts support, give but a cold assent to them, and the enemies reject them entirely as calumnies and forgeries, without ever giving themselves the trouble of examining into the truth of that which the relater dares not openly avow. On this account, whatever the consequences may be, I resolved to put my name to this; and accordingly did so to the first proposals which were made for printing it. But, by this means, I am at the same time obliged to say something in vindication of myself from several aspersions which I lie under, and which indeed I have already in a great degree been a sufferer by, in the opinion of many worthy gentlemen. The first is, that I never was a priest, because I have not my letters of orders to produce. This, it must be confessed, is a testimonial, without which no one has a right, or can expect to be regarded as a person of that character; unless he has very convincing arguments to offer the world, that, in his circumstances, no such thing could reasonably be expected from him; and whether or no mine are such, I leave the world to judge. About the Publisher Forgotten Books publishes hundreds of thousands of rare and classic books. Find more at www.forgottenbooks.com This book is a reproduction of an important historical work. Forgotten Books uses state-of-the-art technology to digitally reconstruct the work, preserving the original format whilst repairing imperfections present in the aged copy. In rare cases, an imperfection in the original, such as a blemish or missing page, may be replicated in our edition. We do, however, repair the vast majority of imperfections successfully; any imperfections that remain are intentionally left to preserve the state of such historical works.
2015-07-14 By Anthony Gavin

Anthony Gavin, The Master-Key to Popery (Printed at Dublin, 1724; reprinted at London: J. Walthoe, 1725), 23. The text was republished more than twenty times in the nineteenth century as The Great Red Dragon, or, ...

Author: Patrick W. Carey

Publisher: Oxford University Press

ISBN: 9780190889159

Category: Religion

Page: 400

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Confession is a history of penance as a virtue and a sacrament in the United States from about 1634, when Catholicism arrived in Maryland, to 2015, fifty years after the major theological and disciplinary changes initiated by the Second Vatican Council. Patrick W. Carey argues that the Catholic theology and practice of penance, so much opposed by the inheritors of the Protestant Reformation, kept alive the biblical penitential language in the United States at least until the mid-1960s when Catholic penitential discipline changed. During the nineteenth and early twentieth centuries, American Catholics created institutions that emphasized, in opposition to Protestant culture, confession to a priest as the normal and almost exclusive means of obtaining forgiveness. Preaching, teaching, catechesis, and parish revival-type missions stressed sacramental confession and the practice became a widespread routine in American Catholic life. After the Second Vatican Council, the practice of sacramental confession declined suddenly. The post-Vatican II history of penance, influenced by the Council's reforms and by changing American moral and cultural values, reveals a major shift in penitential theology; moving from an emphasis on confession to emphasis on reconciliation. Catholics make up about a quarter of the American population, and thus changes in the practice of penance had an impact on the wider society. In the fifty years since the Council, penitential language has been overshadowed increasingly by the language of conflict and controversy. In today's social and political climate, Confession may help Americans understand how far their society has departed from the penitential language of the earlier American tradition, and consider the advantages and disadvantages of such a departure.
2018-09-05 By Patrick W. Carey

The book was published in France in 1728 ; Newport , Rhode Island , 1773 ; Philadelphia , 1816 ; Cincinnati , 1833 ; and Boston , 1854 , under the title , The Great Red Dragon , or the Master Key to Popery . 14.

Author: Margaret C. DePalma

Publisher: Kent State University Press

ISBN: 0873388143

Category: Religion

Page: 220

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A discussion of the expansion of Catholicism in the West Dialogue on the Frontier is a remarkable departure from previous scholarship, which emphasized the negative aspects of the relationship between Protestants and Catholics in the early American republic. Author Margaret C. DePalma argues that Catholic-Protestant relations took on a different tone and character in the late eighteenth and early nineteenth centuries. She focuses on the western frontier territory and explores the positive interaction of the two religions and the internal dynamics of Catholicism. When Father Stephen T. Badin arrived in the Kentucky frontier in 1793, intent on expanding Catholicism among the pioneers, he brought only his faith and courage, a capacity to work long hard hours, and an understanding of the need for meaningful interaction with his Protestant neighbors. He established the groundwork for the later arrivals of Edward D. Fenwick, the first bishop of Cincinnati, and Archbishop John B. Purcell. The interaction between these priests and the frontier Protestant community resulted in a dialogue of mutual necessity that allowed for the growth of the region, the nation, and the church. The ministries and stories of these three priests are representative of the problems the Catholic Church faced in overcoming anti-Catholic sentiment and the solutions it found in its efforts to lay a permanent foundation in the West. This book will be of great interest to scholars of the early republic and religious life and of the urban landscape of the Midwest.