The martyrdome of King Charles, or his conformity with Christ in his sufferings

in a sermon on I Corinth. 2. 8. preached at Bredagh, before His Majestie of Great Britain, and the Princesse of Orange, June 3, 13, 1649

Publisher: Printed at the Hague by Samuel Broun ..., and re-printed at London in The Hague

Written in English
Published: Pages: 32 Downloads: 578
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  • Charles -- I, -- King of England, -- 1600-1649,
  • Bible. -- N.T. -- Corinthians, 1st, II, 8 -- Sermons,
  • Sermons, English -- 17th century

Edition Notes

Statementby Henry, L. Bishop of Down and Connoe, in the Kingdome of Ireland
SeriesEarly English books, 1641-1700 -- 695:5
The Physical Object
Pagination32 p
Number of Pages32
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL15028033M

9 Eikōn basilikē, the portrature of his sacred majesty in his solitudes and sufferings, London (Wing R. ); Andrew Lacey, ‘“Charles the First, and Christ the Second”: the creation of a political martyr’, in Thomas S. Freeman and Thomas F. Mayer (eds), Martyrs and martyrdom in England, c. –, Woodbridge , – It had been preached only months after the execution to the future Charles I1 at Breda in June as 'The Martyrdom of King Charles, or his Conformity with Christ in his Sufferings', and was accompanied in with quotations from subsequent sermons that asserted the divine comparison. The History of the Life, Sufferings, and Martyrdom, of Mr. WILLIAM FLOWER, a Monk and Priest, who, for striking a Popish Priest, was apprehended, and, first having his Hand cut off, was martyred for his constant Adherence to the Truth. This collection of meditations and prayers, purporting to have come from the pen of the late king himself, was released within days of his execution and became an overnight publishing sensation. Milton’s riposte, Eikonoklastes (‘breaker of images’), a bitter, point-by-point debunking of Charles’s pretensions to martyrdom, hit the.

The Duty of Honouring the King, explained and recommended: IN A SERMON,. Preached in ST. GEORGEÕS and ST. PAULÕS. CHAPELS, NEW-YORK, On Sunday, Janu ; Being the Anniversary of the Martyrdom of King CHARLES I.. By CHARLES INGLIS, D.D. RECTOR OF TRINITY CHURCH, NEW-YORK. NEW-YORK: Printed by HUGH GAINE, at the BIBLE and CROWN, in . Mar 7, - Explore Wil MacFarlane-Goldstein's board "St. Charles King & Martyr", followed by people on Pinterest. See more ideas about charles, martyrs, king charles pins. Probably his martyrdom occurred somewhere around give or take some years. We're not too sure about that. What 's important about the story of his martyrdom that the church of Smyrna wrote. Including the life, sufferings, and martyrdom of Our Lord and saviour Jesus Christ; with the martyrdom of the Apostles, Evangelists, and other primitive Christians. The ten great persecutions under the Roman emperors. The persecution in Persia, under Saphores: and .

  The Society of King Charles the Martyr has a history dating back to the 19th century. Since King Charles' martyrdom on 30th January, , countless Anglicans and Christians have remembered his sacrifice for the Church. The origins of the Society can be traced back more specifically to when the Feast of Saint Charles was unjustly removed the Kalendar of The Prayer Book. I n , Augustine of Hippo exhorted his congregation to live with a theology of martyrdom even though the Roman state no longer persecuted the Church. He says that we shouldn’t hope to experience the same kind of persecution that the martyrs did, but he also says that this world provides ample opportunity for a steadfast witness to Christ. His was not merely a natural death, but a death aggravated by supernatural circumstance, which infinitely intensified its woe. This is what we mean by the blood of Christ, his sufferings, and his death. These were voluntarily undertaken by himself out of pure love to us, and in order that we might thereby be justly saved from deserved punishment. This weekend marks the end of the current Liturgical Year with the Solemnity of Christ the King. It was Pope Pius XI who brought the Feast of Christ the King into the liturgy in to bring Christ, His rule and Christian values back into the lives of Christians, into the society and into politics. Although Emperors and Kings now exist mostly in history books, we still honour Christ as the.

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The martyrdome of King Charles, or his conformity with Christ in his sufferings in a sermon on I Corinth. preached at Bredagh, before His Princesse of Orange, June 3, 13, () Paperback – January 3, Author: Henry Leslie.

The martyrdome of King Charles, or His conformity with Christ in his sufferings.: In a sermon on I Cor. The martyrdome of King Charles or his conformity with Christ in his sufferings: in a sermon on I Cor. preached at Bredah, before His Majesty of Great Britaine, and the Princesse of Orange.

Get this from a library. The martyrdome of King Charles, or his conformity with Christ in his sufferings: in a sermon on I Corinth. preached at Bredagh, before His Majestie of Great Britain, and the Princesse of Orange, June 3, 13, [Henry Leslie].

The martyrdom of King Charles ; or his conformity with Christ in his sufferings: in a sermon on 1 Cor. Preach'd at Breda before his Majesty of Great Britain and the Princess of Orange, June 3/13, Suppos'd to be the First Sermon that ever was Printed on occasion of the Murther of the Royal Martyr.

By the Bishop of Downe. "The Martyrdom of King Charles, or his conformity with Christ in his sufferings" (). Delivered in Breda before the exiled son of Charles, the sermon lived up to its title- the King's passion is analogous to Christ's in every detail.

Furthermore, Habersetzer documents other like titles-"King Charles. His imitation of Christ". SERMON. ON THE. MARTYRDOM. King CHARLES I. Preached January 30 WITH A.

R E L A T I O N. Some Rebellious Practices and Principles of F A N A T I C K S. By Thomas Wilson, Rector of Arrow in Warwick-shire. L O N D O N, Printed, and are to. The martyrdome of King Charles, or His conformity with Christ in his sufferings.: In a sermon on I Cor.

/ preached at Bredah, before his Maiesty of Great Britaine, and the Princesse of Orange. By the Bishop of Downe. June 3. As a consequence, Charles I began to style himself as a martyr for the Anglican Church. Tracts such as The Martyrdom of King Charles, or his Conformity with Christ in His Sufferings () proliferated after the execution.

Fair exchange King Charles was making When, the crown immortal taking For the earthly crown he wore, By the axe he followed faster To realm of Christ his master, And the cross behind him bore.

Lo, the priest who shares his glory (Laud his name and laud his story), For his fellow-martyr waits, And the white-robed host upraising, Heart and voice. The print is a masterpiece of propaganda.

It concisely summarises the book's principal theme of Charles I's indomitable Christian faith and acceptance of his martyrdom. The king is shown in an attitude of prayer, which invites comparisons to images of Christ's Agony in the Garden.

Published accounts of the king's death compared his martyrdom to the Passion of Christ. Above all, on the day of the burial, a book of meditations and prayers.

Following his death, England entered a time of religious turmoil called the Commonwealth of England, a 10 years brutal theocracy and tyrannical military dictatorship at the hands of Oliver Cromwell, weary of their mistakes the people of England restored the monarchy inthe King being Charles I’s son: Charles II.

The book presented Charles' supposed meditations on the events of his kingship and his justifications for his past actions, widely disseminating the view of Charles as the pious. The book, which was represented as the king’s own reflections on his reign and the events leading up to his death, became a powerful tool in the hands of the Royalists, helping to cement Charles’ image as a martyr and perpetuating a propaganda war against the Commonwealth.

the title The martyrdom of King Charles, or his conformity with Christ in his suffering. Leslie went so far as to prove that every event, person and location in the story of Christ’s passion has its parallel in the capture, imprisonment, trial, and execution of Charles I.

Just as Christ was God’s. Being the Day of the Martyrdom of the Blessed King CHARLES the First; to implore the mercy of God, that neither the Guilt of that sacred and innocent Blood, nor those other sins, by which God was provoked to deliver up both us and our King into the hands of cruel and unreasonable men, may at any time hereafter be visited upon us or our posterity.

A version of William Marshall's design for the frontispiece to 'Eikon Basilike'; emblematical design; to right, Charles I kneeling on his left knee, his head in profile to right, holding a crown of thorns, a book propped on the table in front of him, and a crown and globe at his feet; a ray extends from his left eye to the crown of martyrdom at top right; another ray from the back of his head.

Matthew was killed with a spear, according to Foxs' Book of Martyrs: "The scene of his labors was Parthia, and Ethiopia, in which latter country he suffered martyrdom, being slain with a halberd in the city of Nadabah, A.D. " Thaddeus (Jude) Jude was crucified, according to Foxs' Book of Martyrs: "The brother of James, was commonly called.

The Eikon Basilike (Greek: Εἰκὼν Βασιλική, the "Royal Portrait"), The Pourtrature of His Sacred Majestie in His Solitudes and Sufferings, is a purported spiritual.

SERMON. Preached Before the Honourable. House of Commons, &c. MAT, xxvii. Then answer'd all the people, and said, his bloud be on us and on our children.

AS long as this miserable Nation continu'd under that accursed Rebellion which brought our Royal Martyr to the block: So long it continued stupify'd by the greatness of its Sin, and insensible of Bloud-guiltiness, or the.

The concept of “martyrdom” as applied to the Saints and Blessed martyrs should be understood, in conformity with Benedict XIV’s teaching, as “voluntaria mortis perpessio sive tolerantia propter Fidem Christi, vel alium virtutis actum in Deum relatum” (De Servorum Dei beatificatione et Beatorum canonizatione, Pratobook III.

The pourtraicture of his sacred majesty in his solitudes and sufferings. First published soon after the execution of King Charles I inpurports to be his autobiography, although John Gauden (Bishop Gauden) claimed authorship later. Charles’ commitment to Christ and his faith is proved by the willing choice to love and pray for those who have called for his head, and condemned him, asking that God forgive his persecutors.

Paul wanted his whole life to be characterized by that kind of dying love, “ always carrying around in our body the death of Jesus, so that the life of Jesus may also be manifested in our bodies” (II Cor.

In fact, Paul wanted to “share his sufferings, becoming like him in his death” (Phil. More on that in Part 2. 4 Amazing Stories of Martyrdom and Costly Discipleship These four people knew the cost to follow Jesus and were ready to give witness to Christ, even in the face of persecution. fied Christ before his death, was used as a proof case.

The letters vehemently protest the use of the epithet martyrs for confessors who endured persecution but did not seal their testimony with their blood.9 In The Shepherd of Her-mas, this imitator of Christ through martyrdom earns the martyr's salvation and a share in the glory of Christ.

For this reason, John referred to the martyrdom of Peter as "the kind of death by which Peter would glorify God" (JohnNIV). It was also the reason why Paul was so determined to glorify Christ by his own dying (PhilNASB). Martyrdom has the power of revealing the love of God to those in.

At the Restoration, Convocation decreed his formal canonization by the threefold method in use till the 10th century, i.e., by appointing the anniversary of his martyrdom to be kept (the Canterbury and York Convocations adding the name of "K.

Charles, Martyr", to the Kalendar of the new Book of Common Prayer), the compilation of an Office. He interpreted the mysterious handwriting on the wall which predicted Cyrus, King of the Persians, would defeat the Babylonians.

Isaias He was the prophet who foretold the destruction of Judah, the deportation of its citizens, their return, and the future sufferings and resurrection of Christ. Project Canterbury. The Reasonableness and Uses of Commemorating King Charles’s Martyrdom: A Sermon Preached before the University of Oxford, at St.

Mary’s, on Tuesday, Janu By Thomas Fothergill. Oxford: Printed at the Theatre for Richard Clements,   He claimed that his entire life embodied a kind of martyrdom. “I have been crucified with Christ; it is no longer I who live, but it is Christ who lives in me” (Gal ). He saw life in Christ as nothing but gain, even if it required death.

“For me to live is Christ, and to die is gain” (Phil ). Witness in the Book of Revelation.King Charles's Martyrdom. William Hone, The Every Day Book, 2 Vols. London: William Tegg,Volume 1. January On this day, in the yearking Charles I.

was beheaded. In the Common Prayer Book of the Church of England, it is called "The Day of the Martyrdom of the Blessed King Charles I.;" and there is "A Form of Prayer, with Fasting, to be used yearly" upon its recurrence.