Six Months in a Convent, Or, The Narrative of Rebecca Theresa Reed, who was Under the Influence of the Roman Catholics about Two Years, and an Inmate of the Ursuline Convent on Mount Benedict, Charlestown, Mass., Nearly Six Months, in the Years 1831-2
Russell, Odiorne & Metcalf, 1835 - 192 من الصفحات
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affecting answer appeared asked Assistant attend become believe Benedict Bishop Boston brought called cause character Charity choir Church Committee Community confession Convent conversation daughters desired destruction enter escape establishment fact father feelings friends gave give given hands happy hear heard holy immediately institution judge kiss kneel learned leave letter looked Magdalene manner means ment mind Miss Mary Francis Mother narrative never Nunnery Nuns once passed penances permission person pray prayers present Priests promise Protestant published questions received recreation relation Religieuse religion religious repeating replied Report requested respectable retired Roman Catholic Saint seen sent Sister soon speak Superior supposed taken teacher tell thing thought tion told took true truth turn visited vows walk whole wished write young ladies
الصفحة 53 - Hail Mary, full of grace. The Lord is with thee. Blessed art thou among women. And blessed is the fruit of thy womb, Jesus. Holy Mary, Mother of God. Pray for us sinners, now and at the hour of our death. Amen.
الصفحة 47 - ... is substituted. This was accompanied with another fundamental principle, that all religious sects and denominations shall be equally under the protection of the law, and no subordination of any one sect or denomination to another shall be established by law.
الصفحة 55 - ... moments made her appearance, requesting Miss H. to see her in another room. Soon after, the Superior came in, and embraced me with much seeming affection, and put the following questions to me : — how long since the death of my mother ; whether I ever attended the Catholic church, or knew anything of the principles of their religion ; what I had heard respecting them ; of their order ; my views of it ; what progress I had made in my studies ; whether I had attended much to history ; knew any...
الصفحة 48 - Secondly, they were schools of learning and education ; for every convent had one person or more appointed for this purpose ; and all the neighbours that desired it might have their children taught grammar and church music without any expense to them.
الصفحة 3 - Forty-one propositions, extracted out of Luther's works, were therein condemned as heretical, scandalous, and offensive to pious ears; all persons were forbidden to read his writings, upon pain of excommunication; such as had any of them in their custody were commanded to commit them to the flames; he himself, if he did not within sixty days...
الصفحة 48 - Thirdly, all the monasteries were in effect great hospitals, and were most of them obliged to relieve many poor people every day. They were likewise houses of entertainment for almost all travellers.
الصفحة 89 - Teresa, and make me think I ought to go back to the world, and make me offers of worldly pleasures, and promise me happiness. In order to prevent this I must watch and pray all the time, and banish entirely worldly thoughts from my mind, and throw holy water at the evil spirits, and challenge them to come if they dare.
الصفحة 64 - I then took my leave, promising to see her at my friend Mrs. H.'s. The next time I saw her, she advised me to leave my father's house, and all, for the sake of Christ. She said she would procure me ornamental work, which would, support me, independent of my relatives, &c., which she did. I thanked her most heartily, and told her I thought I should be happy, if I were certain of going to a cloister. She gave me her word that I should. I then took up with her advice, and left my friends, I thought...
الصفحة 3 - ... countenanced and applauded by the pontiff. He determined therefore to do his utmost to open the eyes of all ranks and orders of men respecting the abominable practices of the Roman hierarchy. Accordingly, about the middle of the year 1520, he published, in his native language, a little treatise, in which he addressed the emperor and German nobility, on the necessity of a reformation in the church.