Full text: Sitzungsberichte der Philosophisch-Historischen Classe der Kaiserlichen Akademie der Wissenschaften, Wien, 76. Band, (Jahrgang 1874)

William Roye’s Dialogue between a Christian Father and liis stubborn Son. 441 
through mercy obteyned yn hyme, we sliall perpetually j. Co. xv. 
[fol. 18 b .] live, and with hym aryse agayne. seynge he bo. iuj. 
was delivered for oure synnes, and rose agayne the thryde 
daye to iustyf’y vs. And as s. peter sayth, once soffered j. Pet. üj. 
for synns, the iust for the vniust, so to bringe vs to god. and 
was killed as pertaynynge the üesshe, and yett was quickened 
in the sprete. Wherfore my dere sonne, yf we be risen agayne 
with Christ, lett vs seke tliose thynges which are above wheare 
as he sitteth on the right honde of god his father. So. coi. üj. 
What comforte fyndest thou here in? Fat. Marvelous grett with 
outen fayle. For loke as I surly knowe that he soffered j. p e t. üj. 
deatli for my synnes, and that it was vnpossible that he bo. T j. 
shulde remayne therin. even as sure am I, that by his death 
satisfaction sufficient is made, wherby both hell and death are 
overcome. And therfore shulde we no lenger continewe coi. ij. 
in death. but in renewynge of oure lyfe, fervently laboure for 
immortalite. which is, wheare as ho ascended vp into heven, 
and sitteth on the ryght honde of god the father allmygthy. 
Tliis artikle have we in the fyrst chapter of the Actes. In 
hevenly thynges, and on the right honde of god, are as moche 
to saye, as he is constitute in the most excellent power of god 
above all hevens, and angels. that he [fol. 19*.] mygt fulfill 
all thynges. which are here beneth. That is to saye, E P h. iüj. 
that with his sprete and gostly gyftes, he ordre, rule, and 
governe vs. wherby remayneth vnto me, in tyme of aduersite, 
and temptacion a grett staye and conforte. For as moche as 
I consider that Christ so entierly 1 hath loved me, that bo. uy. 
he hath geven his owne silfe for my sake, what canne nowe 
be lackynge vnto me? or what evill maye fortune vnto me. 
seynge that he which so affecteously hath loved me, is 
kynge and lorde over all that is on erthe here beueathe, 
or in heven above wheare as he nowe is. and from Ma.. xxviij. 
whence (as I faythfully beleve) he sliall come to iudge botlie 
quicke and ded. He cam once to brynge vs through hym 
vnto the father. That is to saye, he sett vs (which were 
his fathers enenemies, 2 and bondmen vnto the devill) attone 
agayne with hyme. makynge of a crewel iudge a mercifull 
father, by the meanes that he made satisfaction for oure synnes, 
1 entirely. 
2 ennemies.
	        

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