Separatists : A most grave and modest confutation of the errors of the sect commonly called Brownists, or, Seperatists : agreed upon long since by the joynt consent of sundry, godly and learned ministers of this kingdome, then standing out and suffering in the cause of inconformity, and now published in a time of need for the good of Gods church and the better settling of mens unstable mindes in the truth against the subtile insinuations and plausible pretences of that pernicious evill / published by W. Rathband ...; Rathband, William,
Separatists England Controversial Literature Early Works To 1800 : X infallible signes and marks, : to distinguish the true church from all other whatsoever: the lamb from the beast; that is, Christ from Belial. A. Christs. I. The temple of God. II. The Word of God. III. The servants or ministers of God. IV. The spirit of God. V. The Sacramental Union. VI. The regeneration. VII. Brotherly concord. VIII. A godly life. IX. The publike good. X. Disgrace and persecution. B. Antichrists. I. The temple of man. II. The word of man. III. The servants or ministers of the belly. IV. The spirit of the world. V. The elementary union. VI. The baptism of water. VII. Schisms and sects. VIII. A bestial life. IX. Private good. X. Worldy honour and pleasure.
Separatists Great Britain Early Works To 1800 : The Cheshire petition for establishing of the Common-Prayer-Booke, and suppression of Schismatiques, presented to the Kings Majestie, and from him recommended to the House of Peers by the Lord Keeper. : To the Kings most Excellent Majestie, and to the right honourable the Lords, and the Honourable the House of Commons assembled in Parliament. The humble petition of divers of the nobility, Iustices, gentry, ministers, freeholders, and other inhabitants of the County Palatine of Chester, whose names are nominated in the schedule annexed.
Separators Machines : Solids/liquids separation / Paul N. Cheremisinoff..; Cheremisinoff, Paul N.
Separatsists Early Works To 1800 : An alarum: : to the last warning peece to London by way of answer: discovering the danger of sectaries suffered: and the necessity of order, and vniformity to bee established. Wherein the Presbiterian way of government, and the Independant liberty, is compared.; Smith, George,