|Author:||Downing, Calubyte, 1606-1644.|
|Title:||A discourse of the state ecclesiasticall of this kingdome, in relation to the civill Considered vnder three conclusions. With a digression discussing some ordinary exceptions against ecclesiasticall officers. By C.D.|
This keyboarded and encoded edition of the work described above is co-owned by the institutions providing financial support to the Early English Books Online Text Creation Partnership. Searching, reading, printing, or downloading EEBO-TCP texts is reserved for the authorized users of these project partner institutions. Permission must be granted for subsequent distribution, in print or electronically, of this text, in whole or in part. Please contact project staff at email@example.com for further information or permissions.
A discourse of the state ecclesiasticall of this kingdome, in relation to the civill Considered vnder three conclusions. With a digression discussing some ordinary exceptions against ecclesiasticall officers. By C.D.
Downing, Calubyte, 1606-1644.
Oxford: Printed by William Turner, 1632.
Church and state -- Great Britain -- Early works to 1800.
|How to cite:||For suggestions on citing this text, please see Citing the TCP on the Text Creation Partnership website.|
TO THE RIGHT HO∣NOVRABLE WILLIAM EALRE Of Salisbury, Viscount Cranburne, Lord Cecyll of Esendon, Knight of the most Illu∣strous order of the Garter, and one of his Ma∣jesties most honourable Privie Councell.
CONCLVSION I. That the present State Ecclesiasticall is most conveni∣ent, and best agreeing with the Civill.
A DIGRESSION DISCVSSING Some ordinary exceptions against Ecclesiasticall Officers.
THE SECOND CONCLVSION. That vnder the dominion and protection of this Civill State, this State Ecclesiasticall is most likely to enjoy all those rights that can any way belong vnto it.
THE THIRD CONCLVSION. That all the rights and respects that the state Ecclesiasticall enjoyes or desires are origi∣nally derived from their relation and depen∣dance on the Civill.