An answer to the rector's libel
or, The bishop's case truly stated. Shewing I. That the rector has stated the case disingeniously. II. That the rubrick and canons which he quotes in his justification do manifestly turn to his own condemnation. III. That the three queries (1. Whether a rector hath power to suspend any of the parishioners committed to his charge, from a temporary reception of the sacrament? And in what cases he may exercise that power. 2. What is the bishops office in such a case? And whether he may restore such persons so suspended, without a judicial cognizance of the crime objected. 3. Whether in such a case the bishop may regularly command the rector, and whether such commands are obliging?) upon which he builds the whole resolution, are (modestly speaking) impertinently put, and falsly, or impertinently resolv'd.
|Published / Created:||
Dublin : printed by Richard Wilde in Skinner-Row, and are to be sold at his shop in Cork Change, 1694.
An answer to: The Rector of Dr---r's case concerning the power of suspension from the sacrament stated.
Physical description: ,21,  p. ; 4⁰.
Citations/References: Wing (2nd ed.), A3440
|Call Number||View in||Collection|
|Dublin 1694 (3)||Manuscripts Reading Room Special Access||Dix|