found: 6 books

An Apology for the True Christian Divinity,
. as the same is held forth and preached, by the people called, in scorn, Quakers. being A Full Explanation and Vindication of their Principles and Doctrines, by many Arguments, deduced from Scripture and Right Reason, and the Testimonies of Famous Authors, both Ancient and Modern: With a full Answer to the strongest Objections usually made against Them. Presented to the King. Written in Latin and English, And since translated into High Dutch, Low Dutch, French and Spanish, for the Information of Strangers. London: Printed and Sold by T. Sowle Raylton and Luke Hinde:1736, Sixth edition in English, 8vo, [xiv], 574, [xxviii]pp. +6pp table of Authors cited in this book, 14pp, table of the Chief Things, + 8pp ads,skilfully rebound in paper covered boards with the front board panelled like the original, library stamps on t.p. and elsewhere, first pages of bookseller's ads at end. A sound ex-library copy of this important work. One of the great early Quaker texts. The Dictionary of National Biography quotes "Barclay's great book, 'The Apology,' is remarkable as the standard exposition of the principles of his sect, and he is not only the first defence of those principles by a man of trained intelligence, but in many respects one of the most impressive theological arguments of the century.
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Book number: F2923
GBP 17.50 [Appr.: EURO 19.25 US$ 22.53 | JP 2460]
Catalogue: Theology
Keywords: Weblists2 Theology Wim Meeuws Quakerism Theology Religion Quakerism

Travels in Spain
0. 1809. [A Collection of Voyages and Travels, from the Discovery of America, to the Commencement of the Nineteenth Century. Volume 25]. London, For Sir Richard Phillips, 1809; ii, 392pp. with folding frontispiece map of Spain and 16 folding plates; c. 16.5 x 10.5 cm.; original boards, uncut;; boards loose and very rubbed and used [front board detached], lacking much of the paper on the spine though only a small chip from the original printed title-label, stitching poor, and broken at several points (one or two gatherings almost detached, plates mostly damp-stained or spotted. The French first edition was published in 1788-89, and Sir Richard Phillips' edition in English first appeared in 1808. The plates include the Royal Palace of St. Ildefonso, the Palace of the Escurial (this plate neither spotted nor stained), the Royal Palace of Aranjurz, a plan of Cadiz, and twelve scenes of the bull-fight (corner of outer margin of one plate torn with loss). A rebinding or working copy, with all the plates.
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Book number: IS002287
GBP 40.00 [Appr.: EURO 44 US$ 51.49 | JP 5623]
Catalogue: Antiquarian Rare
Keywords: Ianweb Spain Travel and Exploration Spanish Culture Antiquarian European Travel

JURIEU, PIERRE, (1637-1713.)
The History of the Council of Trent. : In Eight Books. Whereunto Is Prefixt a Discourse Containing Historical Reflexions on Councils
. and particularly on the conduct of the Council of Trent, proving that the Protestants are not obliged to submit thereto / written in French by Peter Jurieu, Doctour and Professour of Divinity.And now done into English. Printed by J. Heptinstall, for Henry Faithorne and John Kersey, and Edward Evets, 1684, CXX, 608pp. frontispiece title page page I headed by: Historical Reflections ON COUNCILS; And particularly on the Council of TRENT: PROVING That Protestants are not Obliged to submit thereto. Page 1 is headed by: THE HISTORY OF THE Council of TRENT. Deals with LEO. X. ADRIAN. VI. CLEM. VII. PAUL. III. PAUL III. PAUL III. JULIUS III. JULIUS III. JULIUS III. MARCEL II. PAUL IV. PIUS IV. PIUS IV. PIUS IV. PIUS IV. ERRATA. A TABLE of the most remarkable matters contained in this History. Translation of Abrg de l'histoire du concile de Trente.
The Council of Trent played an important part in determining the outcome of the Counter-Reformation. Along with the part played by the Jesuits and certain individuals, the Council of Trent was a central feature of the Counter-Reformation. But whether Trent represented a positive move by the Catholic Church remains contentious. Any long term change in the Catholic Church depended on the attitude of the pope in power at one particular time. If there was no desire for change, then there would be no change! Julius III (1550 to 1555) showed little interest in reform. There were those popes who were the opposite and were truly interested in moving forward the Catholic Church such as Sixtus V (1585 to 1590). The Council of Trent was called by Paul Ill who was pope from 1534 to 1549 and it first sat in December 1545. It was finally disbanded in 1563 but though it would appear to have a life span of 18 years, it was only engaged in talks for four and a half years. Most of the popes at this time did not want to lose power and "they did not feel any enthusiasm for the abolition of abuses which were lucrative for the Papacy." (Cowie) The pope did not attend the meetings of the Council and he took no formal part in it. But his legates ensured that the pope's views would always be put forward and this meant that there was no danger in the revival of conciliarism (the Council being superior to the pope). 700 bishops could have attended the Council but to start with only 31 turned up along with 50 theologians. By 1563, a total of 270 bishops attended and the vast majority of them were Italian which was a great bonus for the pope as they were under his control and it was the pope who effectively controlled promotion to cardinal etc. and these men would not be seen in public doing anything other than what the pope wanted. The bishops also insisted that they vote as individuals rather than as a block-country vote and as there were 187 Italian bishops, 32 Spanish, 28 French and 2 German the Italians vastly outnumbered the other three countries put together! As such what was to be passed at Trent was what the pope accepted as being acceptable to him. The Council had been called to examine doctrine and reform. Charles V had wanted abuses looked at first in an attempt to please the Protestants and hopefully tempt them back to the church. Once they were back they could look at doctrine. Paul III did not want this as reforms could financially damage him and concessions could diminish his authority. The result was that two separate sections dealt with reform and doctrine simultaneously. The Council of Trent (Latin: Concilium Tridentinum) was the 16th-century Ecumenical Council of the Roman Catholic Church. It is considered to be one of the Church's most important[1] councils. It convened in Trent (then capital of the Prince-Bishopric of Trent, in the Holy Roman Empire, now in modern Italy) between December 13, 1545, and December 4, 1563 in twenty-five sessions for three periods. Council fathers met for the first through eighth sessions in Trent (1545-7), and for the ninth through eleventh sessions in Bologna (1547) during the pontificate of Pope Paul III.[2] Under Pope Julius III, the council met in Trent (1551-52) for the twelfth through sixteenth sessions. Under Pope Pius IV, the seventeenth through twenty-fifth sessions took place in Trent (1559-63). The council issued condemnations on what it defined as Protestant heresies and defined Church teachings in the areas of Scripture and Tradition, Original Sin, Justification, Sacraments, the Eucharist in Holy Mass and the veneration of saints. It issued numerous reform decrees.[3] By specifying Catholic doctrine on salvation, the sacraments, and the Biblical canon, the Council was answering Protestant disputes.[1] The Council entrusted to the Pope the implementation of its work; as a result, Pope Pius IV issued the Tridentine Creed in 1565; and Pope Pius V issued in 1566 the Roman Catechism, in 1568 a revised Roman Breviary, and in 1570 a revised Roman Missal, thus initiating what since the 20th century has been called the Tridentine Mass (from the city's Latin name Tridentum), and Pope Clement VIII issued in 1592 a revised edition of the Vulgate.[4] The Council of Trent, delayed and interrupted several times because of political or religious disagreements, was a major reform council and the most impressive embodiment of the ideals of the Counter-Reformation.[4] It would be over 300 years until the next Ecumenical Council. When announcing Vatican II, Pope John XXIII stated that the precepts of the Council of Trent continue to the modern day, a position that was reaffirmed by Pope Paul VI.[5] in full rather worn and damaged original calf no front end papers, some marginal; worm holing , staining to edges of some pages,[ DR 5 ].
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Book number: F2205
GBP 75.00 [Appr.: EURO 82.25 US$ 96.55 | JP 10543]
Catalogue: Theology
Keywords: Theology Rare

The Comical Works of Don Francisco de Quevedo. ,
. Author of the Visions: Containing, I. The Night-Adventurer or the Day-Hater. II. The Life of Paul, the Spanish Sharper. III. The Retentive Knight. IV. The Dog and the Fever. V. A Proclamation, by Old Father Time. VI. A Treatise of all Things. VII. Fortune in her Wits, or the Hour of all Men. Translated from the Spanish. The second edition. London, printed for J Woodward, 1709. [2] frontispiece title, [6, including the index ] . 511pp. The frontispiece is a copper engraved portrait of the author by Michael Vander Gucht, (1660-1725) or van der Gucht, a Flemish engraver who worked for most of his career in England. Dedication and translation by John Stevens, this edition as first published in 1707. Palau does not mention this 2nd edition. See also Rudder p. 208. Bound in the the original dark brown blind-panelled calf leather boards and a new leather spine with 5 raised bands which also partly repairs a small section at the top of the rear panel and a light brown title label. Text browned throughout. A solid good copy of this scarce edition.
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Book number: F2797
GBP 55.00 [Appr.: EURO 60.25 US$ 70.8 | JP 7731]
Keywords: Spanish Literature

El Hobbit O Historia de Una Ida Y de Una Vuelta.
. Ilustrado por alan Lee. Barcelona, Ediciones Minotauro, 1997, 289pp. The illustrated Hobbit in spanish, same format as the HarperColluns edition. a fine copy in a fine hjacket. (ISBN: 844507282X) .
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Book number: F0875-4
GBP 25.00 [Appr.: EURO 27.5 US$ 32.18 | JP 3514]
Catalogue: Tolkien
Keywords: Tolkien Limited Rare 844507282x

The Hobbit Or There and Back Again Illustrated By Alan Lee 8 Different Editions Illustrated By Alan Lee.
. 1) Harper Collins, 1997, with the pre-publication price of 20 until December 1997 25.00 from 1 January 1998 printed on the inside of the dust wrapper. 2) Boston-New York, Houghton-Mifflin, 1997 (0997 printed on inside dust wrapper 3) the edition published specially for Dealerfield Ltd. in 2000. the printing on the spine of the dust wrapper of this edition is different and there is a difference in colours. 4) Hobbitinn eda ut og heim aftur. Reykjavik, 1997, the Icelandic edition. 5) Hobbit albo tam i z powrotem. the Polish edition published by Amber. this is the only edition which has been published in a larger size, top of the wrapper sl. wrinkled; 6) Hobbitten eller ud og hjem igen. The Danish edition published by Gyldendal. (Gyldendals bogklubber); 7) El Hobbit o historia de una ida y de una vuelta. the Spanish edition published by Ediciones Minotauro. 8) Le Hobbit traduit de l'Anglais par Francis Ledoux, the French edition published by Christian Bourgeois. This copy is accompanied by a peronal note by the publisher (postcard) A fine collection, apart from the minor wrinkling to the dust wrapper of the Polish edition all in very fine condition.
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Book number: F0875
GBP 175.00 [Appr.: EURO 191.75 US$ 225.28 | JP 24600]
Catalogue: Tolkien
Keywords: Tolkien

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