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Topic: Archbishop George Abbot


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In the News (Wed 24 Apr 19)

  
  George ABBOT (Archbishop of Canterbury)
English divine, Archbishop of Canterbury, was born on 19 Oct 1562, at Guildford in Surrey, where his father was a cloth-worker.
His enemies maintained that the fatal issue of this accident disqualified him for his office, and argued that, though the homicide was involuntary, the sport of hunting which had led to it was one in which no clerical person could lawfully indulge.
Abbot was a conscientious prelate, though narrow in view and often harsh towards both separatists and Roman Catholics.
www.tudorplace.com.ar /Bios/GeorgeAbbot.htm   (649 words)

  
 Archbishop - Creedopedia   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-11)
rhe archbishop of Canterbury exercises the twofold juristion of a metropolitan and a diocesan bishop.
Michael Langrish, Bishop of Exeter, was invited to observe the spring retreat of the Episcopal Church& House of Bishops and to speak as a representative of the Archbishop of Canterbury.
Together with the Archbishop of Canterbury, the Archbishop of York is a leading spokesman on behalf of the Church of England as well as one of the Presidents of the General Synod and of the Archbishop's Council.
www.creedopedia.com /topics/Archbishop   (3381 words)

  
 Abbot, George - HighBeam Encyclopedia   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-11)
ABBOT, GEORGE [Abbot, George] 1562-1633, archbishop of Canterbury.
Mali-Bandiagara- Abbot Georges Fongoro celebrates night mass inside a parishioner's courtyard.
Abbot Georges FONGORO celebrates an evening mass inside a parishioner's courtyard.
www.encyclopedia.com /doc/1E1-abbot-ge.html   (230 words)

  
 The Archbishop of Canterbury
Archbishop Williams, who was the Archbishop of Wales and the Bishop of Monmouth at his appointment, is the first non-English Archbishop of Canterbury to be appointed since the Reformation.
The Archbishop is the diocesan bishop of the Diocese of Canterbury.
The Archbishop is the chief ecclesiastical authority of the Church of England.
www.southbear.com /Archbishop_Canterbury.html   (2354 words)

  
 Britannia Biographies: George Abbot, Archbishop of Canterbury
George Abbot was born in 1562 in Guildford in Surrey, where he was educated before entering Balliol College, Oxford.
He could act with great firmness when he felt conscientiously obliged to follow a difficult course, as in the case of Lady Essex's divorce, yet he was strangely unwilling to allow for other's liberty of conscience and he sought to suppress opinions which he disliked by measures of excessive harshness.
It was clear that the Archbishop was in no way to blame for the accident, but it afforded his enemies a fresh ground of attack and it cast a cloud over his latter years.
www.britannia.com /bios/abofc/gabbot.html   (408 words)

  
 George Abbot (Archbishop of Canterbury) - Article from FactBug.org - the fast Wikipedia mirror site   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-11)
George Abbot (October 19, 1562 – August 5, 1633) was an English divine, Archbishop of Canterbury, born at Guildford in Surrey, where his father was a cloth-worker.
The King had to refer the matter to a commission of ten, though he said that "an angel might have miscarried after this sort." The commission was equally divided, and the King gave a casting vote in the Archbishop's favour, though signing also a formal pardon or dispensation.
He died at Croydon on the August 5 1633, and was buried at Guildford, his native place, where he had endowed a hospital with lands to the value of L. 300 a year.
www.factbug.org /cgi-bin/a.cgi?a=2613   (659 words)

  
 George Abbot (Archbishop of Canterbury) - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Archbishop George Abbot by an unknown artist, in the collection of Balliol College.
George Abbot (October 19, 1562–August 5, 1633) was an English divine, Archbishop of Canterbury, born at Guildford in Surrey, where his father was a cloth-worker.
Guildford remembers the Archbishop with a statue in the High Street, a pub and also a secondary school (George Abbot School named after him.
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/Archbishop_George_Abbot   (715 words)

  
 August 4th
After all this was done, Laud and three other clergymen, elected to bishoprics, refused to accept consecration from Abbot, and the rite was accordingly performed by a congregation of prelates in the Bishop of London's chapel.
Archbishop Abbot was of humble extraction, his father being a cloth-worker at Guildford, in Surrey.
In 1599, George was installed Dean of Winchester; ten years after, advanced to the see of Lichfield, thence to London, and the year after to the Primacy.
www.thebookofdays.com /months/aug/4.htm   (5807 words)

  
 English Dissenters: Puritans
An answere to a certen libel entituled an admonition to the Parliament
With the death of Queen Elizabeth, the House of Stuart was confirmed as the successors to the House of Tudor.
Archbishop Abbot is an uneven figure of the period.
www.exlibris.org /nonconform/engdis/puritans.html   (15379 words)

  
 Archbishop of Canterbury - OrthodoxWiki   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-11)
The Archbishop of Canterbury is the primate of the Church of England and the spiritual head of the Anglican Communion.
The current Archbishop of Canterbury is the Right Honorable and Most Reverend Rowan Williams, 104th successor to the Chair of St. Augustine of Canterbury.
He chose a to send a group of Benedictine monks, under the leadership of St. Augustine of Canterbury (not to be confused with Augustine of Hippo).
orthodoxwiki.org /Archbishop_of_Canterbury   (587 words)

  
 George Abbot (English writer) - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
He has been described as a clergyman, which he never was, and as son of Sir Morris (or Maurice) Abbot, and his writings accordingly entered in the bibliographical authorities as by the nephew of the archbishop of Canterbury.
One of the sons of Sir Morris Abbot was, indeed, named George, and he was a man of mark, but the more famous George Abbot was of a different family altogether.
He was son or grandson (it is not clear which) of Sir Thomas Abbot, knight of Easington, East Yorkshire, having been born there in 1603-1604, his mother (or grandmother) being of the ancient house of Pickering.
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/George_Abbot_(English_writer)   (404 words)

  
 Notes as to the Consecration of Archbishop Parker
CongÈ d’Èliro for the election of an Archbishop granted by Queen Elizabeth to the Dean and Chapter of Canterbury.
The Mandate for the restitution of the temporalities.
Consecrated Bishop of Rochester August 30, 1551, in the Chapel of the Manor of Croydon by Cranmer, Ridley, and Hodgskin.
anglicanhistory.org /orders/orders1.html   (6785 words)

  
 October 19: Birth of Archbishop George Abbot
George Abbot, was a prominent translator of the King James Bible and became archbishop of Canterbury.
Abbot was born on this day, October 19, 1562 in Guildford, England.
When King James I agreed to a new translation of the Bible, Abbot was appointed to the team responsible for the gospels, Acts and Revelation.
chi.gospelcom.net /DAILYF/2001/10/daily-10-19-2001.shtml   (609 words)

  
 Abbot George - Search Results - MSN Encarta
Abbot George - Search Results - MSN Encarta
Abbot (Aram., abba, “father”), in certain Christian religious orders, the head of a monastery or abbey elected (sometimes for life) by the members...
George (South Africa), town in Western Cape province, south-western South Africa.
uk.encarta.msn.com /Abbot_George.html   (98 words)

  
 Robert Abbot - LoveToKnow 1911
Very remarkable and effective was Abbot's ministry at Cranbrook, where his parishioners were as his own "sons and daughters" to him.
Robert Abbot's books are conspicuous amongst the productions of his time by their terseness and variety.
In addition to those mentioned above he wrote Milk for Babes, or a Mother's Catechism for her Children (1646), and A Christian Family builded by God, or Directions for Governors of Families (1653).
www.1911encyclopedia.org /Robert_Abbot   (270 words)

  
 type_Document_Title_here
That year, Laud and George Abbot, both future archbishops of the English Church, had disagreed over the "hidden" proto-protestant line of descent that Abbot then identified as one of the Church's possible origins.
And later, when Abbot returned to this proto-protestant line of descent in his Treatise of the Perpetuall Visibilitie (1624), Laud characterized it as "dangerous to the Church."[32] He determined to replace Foxe's notion of "relative invisibility" with the visible episcopal succession of the orthodox national church.[33]
Milton notes that Ussher's argument is in keeping with that of John Prideaux and Archbishop George Abbot, who similarly argued that the true Church was visible in the Greek churches and would have continued in time if neither the Protestant Churches nor the Church of Rome had ever come into being.
www.geocities.com /magdamun/herbertrichey.html   (7016 words)

  
 James I
The Howards were opposed by an anti-Spanish group that included the queen, George Abbot, Archbishop of Canterbury, and William Herbert, Earl of Pembroke.
It was the anti-Spanish group that introduced the king to George Villiers, reputedly one of the handsomest men in Europe.
Even at the time it was thought unseemly that a lover should be provided for the king at the connivance of the queen and the archbishop.
www.pccua.edu /keough/james_i.htm   (2154 words)

  
 Abbots Hospital
Archbishop George Abbot founded and endowed The Hospital of the Blessed Trinity in
George Abbot’s father Maurice was a clothworker who moved to Guildford from Farnham
George Abbot was Vice-Chancellor of Oxford, Bishop of Lichfield and Coventry, Bishop of
www.abbotshospital.org /about_us.htm   (257 words)

  
 Bishop BASIL
From 1973 until 1975 he served as pastoral assistant at St George Church in Detroit, MI, and from 1975 until 1986 he served as director of the Archdiocese's Department of Youth Affairs with offices at the main chancery of the Antiochian Orthodox Christian Archdiocese of North America in Englewood, NJ.
On January 27, 1980, he was ordained to the priesthood by Metropolitan PHILIP at St Anthony Church in Bergenfield, NJ, and on October 9, 1988, he was elevated to the dignity of archimandrite by Metropolitan Philip at St George Church in Wichita, KS.
During his pastorate the new church temple was erected, consecrated and elevated to the status of Cathedral on April 21, 1991.
www.stgeorgecathedral.net /bpbasil.html   (559 words)

  
 George Abbott - Moviefone
Born in rural New York, George Abbott was 11 when he moved with his family to Wyoming.
He was born George Francis Abbott in Forestville, New York, near the town of Salamanca...
George Abbott - Filmography, Biography, News, Photos, Birth date, Relationships, George Abbott Film Clips, and Fun Facts on Moviefone.
movies.aol.com /celebrity/george-abbott/78912/main   (134 words)

  
 Shakespeare-Oxford Society » The Stella cover-up
Sidney’s sonnets to Stella are extremely chaste; he woos her, and, taking her by surprise on one occasion, manages to steal a kiss, but she is true to her husband.
Archbishop George Abbot wrote a lengthy essay on political and religious affairs in 1627 which was published in 1659.
Abbot has a paragraph on the scandal, but calls the participants “the Earl of D” and “the Lady R.” Peter Heylyn published a biography of Archbishop William Laud in 1668; Laud had been Devonshire’s chaplain in 1605 and conducted the illegal marriage of the two lovers.
www.shakespeare-oxford.com /?p=44   (3350 words)

  
 1625-29: Charles I - the first crisis
In the House of Lords, Henry Howard (25th Earl of Arundel), Philip Herbert (4th Earl of Pembroke), John Digby (Earl of Bristol) and Bishop George Abbot were all enemies of Buckingham.
Charles told Archbishop George Abbot to license Sibthorpe's sermon; when he refused, Abbot was suspended from power.
In it, Montagu argued that many Calvinist doctrines were no part of the Church of England's teaching This infuriated the puritans and in 1625 Montagu was attacked by the Commons led by John Pym.
history.wisc.edu /sommerville/361/361-24.htm   (2288 words)

  
 George Abbot - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
George Abbott (1887-1995), Broadway writer, producer and director
George Abbott (born 1911), American ice hockey player - Boston Bruins, see List of NHL one gamers#A
George Abbott (politician), member of Legislative Assembly in British Columbia
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/George_Abbot   (106 words)

  
 Today in History - October 19
1562 George Abbot, Archbishop of Canterbury, was born in Guildford, England (d.
His rise to leadership of the Anglican Church (1611) followed his defense of the hereditary monarchy (1606) and his efforts to combine the English and Scottish churches (1608).
1744 English revivalist George Whitefield (1714–1770) arrived at York, Maine, at the start of his second visit from England to America.
chi.lcms.org /history/tih1019.htm   (223 words)

  
 AllRefer.com - George Abbot (Protestant Christianity, Biography) - Encyclopedia
AllRefer.com - George Abbot (Protestant Christianity, Biography) - Encyclopedia
You are here : AllRefer.com > Reference > Encyclopedia > Protestant Christianity, Biographies > George Abbot
More articles from AllRefer Reference on George Abbot
reference.allrefer.com /encyclopedia/A/Abbot-Ge.html   (208 words)

  
 St George Greek Orthodox Church - Piscataway, NJ Greek School
Organizations▶ Parish Council Parish History Directions/Contact St. George About Fr.
Holy Martyr Peter of Blachernae and St. Nicholas, Archbishop of Constantinople
Revelation of the hymn Axion Estin to a monk on Mt. Athos by the Archangel Gabriel
www.stgeorgepiscataway.org /saints.html   (1660 words)

  
 Introduction to Guildford   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-11)
It stood until 1740 when unwise alteration work on the church's structure caused the tower to collapse destroying most of the medieval building.
The only surviving remnants being the 1540 chapel of the Weston family and the tomb of Archbishop George Abbot together with some earlier monuments.
The building of the present church was begun in 1749.
www.geocities.com /Heartland/Hills/7340/trinity.htm   (111 words)

  
 Theology Today - Vol 17, No. 3 - October 1960 - ARTICLE - The Geneva Bible Of 1560
In 1599, for the first time since the Bible had been printed in English, the books of the Apocrypha were omitted in fourteen editions of the Geneva version, though the table of contents continued to list tile titles of these books.
In 1615 George Abbot, Archbishop of Canterbury, who had been one of the strongly Calvinistic members of the committee that prepared the King James Version, directed public notice to be given that no Bibles were to be bound up and sold without the Apocrypha on pain of a whole year's imprisonment.
Despite the threat of this penalty, however, an increasing number of editions of the Bible appeared without the Apocrypha.
theologytoday.ptsem.edu /oct1960/v17-3-article6.htm   (3911 words)

  
 Pastwords: Griffith Williams on the 7 candlesticks   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-11)
A High-churchman, he incurred the hatred of the Puritans, and in 1616 the bishop of London was compelled by them to suspend Williams for his Resolution of Pilate, just then published.
He then spent a short time in Cambridge, and returning to London, gained the friendship of the extreme Puritan Archbishop George Abbot and through Abbot's chancellor obtained the rectory of Llanllechid, Carnavonshire (Wales).
Here, however, he came in conflict with his strongly Puritan diocesan.
chi.gospelcom.net /pastwords/chl113.shtml   (1284 words)

  
 she-philosopher.com: Gallery exhibit (1610 Map of North America)
Brown quotes from a letter dated 3 August 1612, written by George Abbot, Archbishop of Canterbury, to James I concerning Spanish political intrigue associated with Velasco:
This part of the map is especially interesting as it retains many of the names given to localities, etc., by the original discoverers.
[The cross at the bend of the Tahanock was possibly erected there by Captain George Weymouth, June 13, 1605.]
www.she-philosopher.com /gallery/1610map.html   (2939 words)

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