An explication of the catechism of the Church of England. Part II.
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An explication of the catechism of the Church of England. Part II. Containing an explication of the Decalogue or Ten Commandments. To which are premised by way if introduction several general discourses concerning God"s both natural and positive laws. By Gabriel Towerson, D.D. sometime fellow of All-Souls Colledge in Oxford, and now rector of Welwyn in Hertfordshire by Gabriel Towerson

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Published by printed by J. Macock, for Robert Littlebury, and Robert Scott in Little Brittain, and George Wells in St Pauls Church-Yard in London .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Church of England -- Catechisms -- Early works to 1800,
  • Ten Commandments -- Commentaries -- Early works to 1800

Book details:

Edition Notes

Other titlesIntroduction to the explication of the following Commandments
SeriesEarly English books, 1641-1700 -- 2201:1
The Physical Object
FormatMicroform
Pagination[8], 520 p
Number of Pages520
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL15428192M

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The need of a fuller Catechism for a more advanced age was felt in the Church of England. Such a one was prepared by Poynet, Bishop of Winchester, and published, together with the Forty-two Articles, in Latin and English, in , [] apparently with the approval of Cranmer and the Convocation. Church and that of the Oriental Catholic Churches, this catechism will make a very important contribution to that work of renewing the whole life of the Church, as desired and begun by the Second Vatican Council. 1. The Process and Spirit of Drafting the Text The Catechism of the Catholic Church is the result of very extensive collaboration; it was. Full text of "Analysis of the catechism of the Church of England with examination questions, chiefly intended for candidates preparing for the Oxford and Cambridge local and the College of Perceptor's examinations" See other formats. Buy Catechism of the Catholic Church by John Paul II (ISBN: ) from Amazon's Book Store. Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible s:

The Catechism of the Catholic Church was divided into four parts explaining the creed, the sacraments, the commandments, and prayers, especially the Lord’s Prayer. The documents of the Council. Full text of "The Church of England catechism examined" See other formats This is a digital copy of a book that was preserved for generations on library shelves before it was carefully scanned by Google as part of a project to make the world's books discoverable online. Statistics and graphs (Occurrences: Words: ) PROLOGUE. I. The life of man - to know and love God; II. Handing on the Faith: Catechesis; III. The Aim and Intended Readership of the Catechism. Here it is -- the first new Catechism of the Catholic Church in more than years, a complete summary of what Catholic throughout the world believe in common. This book is the catechism (the word means "instruction") that will serve as the standarad for all future catechisms. The Catechism draws on the Bible, the Mass, the Sacraments, Church tradition and teaching, and th/5().

The second use of this catechism is to provide a brief summary of the Church’s teaching for an inquiring stranger who picks up a Prayer Book. It may also be used to form a simple service; since the matter is arranged under headings, it is suitable for selective use, and the leader may introduce prayers and hymns as needed. Conmunion and have visited some church or public oratory and there prayed for the intention of the Roman Pontiff. II. A Partial Indulgence, of days to these same members of the Faithful, provided they are contrite of heart, as often as they devote themselves for the above mentioned space of time to teaching or learning Christian Doctrine.   As we shall see, like the Church of England’s Revised Catechism, To Be a Christian: An Anglican Catechism “at certain points is out of step with the Articles, the Prayer Book, the Homilies, and the central Anglican theological tradition.” One of these points is the section on the sacrament of the Lord’s Supper. A second Anglican catechism that is not quite so well known, because officially it is not Anglican, is the Heidelberg Catechism of Notwithstanding the handicap of its foreign origin, because the Church of England has considered herself to be Reformed, Anglicans have used it as if it were their own.