|Contributions||Bower, Alfred Louis, Sir.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||10 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||10|
Get this from a library! Weariness and a city church: a sermon preached in the Church of St. Lawrence Jewry, on Sunday, January 2nd, [Main Swete Alexander Walrond]. Since the Second World War, the sermon has been preached in St Lawrence Jewry. This year's service is on 5th March at 12pm. The preacher is The Rt Rev and the Rt Hon Lord Chartres GCVO. To read the full context of his sermon in while he was still the Lord Bishop of London, please click Spital Sermon A sermon preached in the parish church of St. Lawrence Jewry: before the Right Honourable the Lord Mayor, the sheriffs, and the Common Council of the city of London, on Sunday, the eleventh of January, Being the day appointed for administering the Holy Communion to the Members of the Corporation. Full text of "A sermon preached at St. Lawrence Jewry, on Thursday, Ap , before, His Royal Highness, Edward, Duke of York, president, and the governors of the London Hospital, at Mile-End, for the relief of all sick and diseased persons, especially manufacturers, and seamen in merchant-service, &c" See other formats.
Weariness and a city church: a sermon preached in the Church of St. Lawrence Jewry, on Sunday, January 2nd, by Walrond, Main Swete AlexanderPages: The Bishop has preached this year’s Spital Sermon at St. Lawrence Jewry Church, attended by Alderman Jeffrey Mountevans, the th Lord Mayor of the City of London. The annual sermon has been a fixture in the City’s calendar during Lent since the late 14th century and is preached by a Bishop, who has been invited to do so by the Lord Mayor and the Court of Aldermen. St Paul's Cross (alternative spellings – "Powles Crosse") was a preaching cross and open-air pulpit in the grounds of Old St Paul's Cathedral, City of was the most important public pulpit in Tudor and early Stuart England, and many of the most important statements on the political and religious changes brought by the Reformation were made public from here. Add to Book Bag Remove from Book Bag Saved in: A sermon preach'd before the Right Honourable the Lord-Mayor, aldermen, and livery-men of the several companies of London at the parish church of St. Lawrence Jewry, before the election .
St Lawrence Jewry, City of London: Source: Thatcher Archive: CCOPR / John Newton preached a sermon exactly two hundred years ago in a City church only a step away from this one. so we became what one historian has described as “the people of a book and that book was the Bible”. (J.R. Green). What he meant, I think, was that. Filed under: Church of England -- Book of Common Prayer -- Poetry -- Early works to To a vertuous and judicious lady who (for the exercise of her devotion) built a closet, wherein to secure the most sacred Booke of Common-Prayer, from the view and violence of the enemies thereof, the sectaries and schismatiques of this kingdome. The book that I am talking about that is far more important than being on Facebook is called the Book of Life because Revelation says, "And whosoever was not found written in the book of life was cast into the lake of fire." So the question is being asked, Are you in the book, meaning is you found written in the Book of life in heaven? They saw in Lawrence a great example of how to live, and how to die, faithful to the Gospel. Years later, St Augustine reflected on the heroism of this great deacon in a sermon preached on his feast day, emphasizing that his life and death were an example for all Christians to emulate: "I tell you again and again my brethren, that in the Lord's.