Hooper sentence example

hooper
  • The key to his character is well given in what Hooper said of him in a letter to Bullinger, that he was " too fearful about what might happen to him."
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  • He had voted against the act of November 1549 for a reform of the canon law, and on a later occasion his nonconformity brought him into conflict with the Council; he was also the only bishop who satisfied Hooper's test of sacramental orthodoxy.
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  • It was perhaps the most wanton of all Mary's acts of persecution; Ferrar had been no such protagonist of the Reformation as Cranmer, Ridley, Hooper and Latimer; he had had nothing to do with Northumberland's or Wyatt's conspiracy.
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  • About 1549 Cranmer sent him to the Tower of London, and while there "he was borrowed out of prison" to take part in seven public disputations against Hooper, Jewel and others.
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  • Neither is there any doubt that he sat in judgment on Bishop Hooper, and on several other preachers whom he condemned, not exactly to the flames, but to be degraded from the priesthood.
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  • The immediate cause of collapse seems to have been cold, due to the deficiency of oil fuel in the Mount Hooper depot, the reason for which was stated to be evaporation through defective stoppers.
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  • The following statistics, taken from Hooper's Statistics of the Woollen and Worsted Trades of the United Kingdom, give an idea of the extent of the trade in yarns and fabrics of the alpaca type; unfortunately statistics for alpaca alone are not published.
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  • He is said to have then entered the Cistercian monastery at Gloucester; but in 1538 a John Hooper appears among the names of the Black friars at Gloucester and also among the White friars at Bristol who surrendered their houses to the king.
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  • A John Hooper was likewise canon of Wormesley priory in Herefordshire; but identification of any of these with the future bishop is doubtful.
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  • The Greyfriars' Chronicle says that Hooper was "sometime a white monk"; and in the sentence pronounced against him by Gardiner he is described as "olim monachus de Cliva Ordinis Cisterciensis," i.e.
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  • Hooper speaks of himself at this period as being "a courtier and living too much of a court life in the palace of our king."
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  • It was not until May 1549, after he had published various works at Zurich, that Hooper again arrived in England.
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  • Somerset's fall in the following October endangered Hooper's position, and for a time he was in hourly dread of imprisonment and martyrdom, more especially as he had taken a prominent part against Gardiner and Bonner, whose restoration to their sees was now anticipated.
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  • Hooper became Warwick's chaplain, and after a course of Lent lectures before the king he was offered the bishopric of Gloucester.
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  • This led to a prolonged controversy; Hooper had already denounced the "Aaronic vestments" and the oath by the saints prescribed in the new Ordinal; and he refused to be consecrated according to its rites.
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  • Cranmer, Ridley, Bucer and others urged him to submit in vain; confinement to his house by order of the Council proved equally ineffectual; and it was not until he had spent some weeks in the Fleet prison that the "father of nonconformity" consented to conform, and Hooper submitted to consecration with the legal ceremonies (March 8, 1551).
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  • Hooper did his best in the time at his disposal; but in less than a year the bishopric of Gloucester was reduced to an archdeaconry and added to Worcester, of which Hooper was made bishop in succession to Nicholas Heath.
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  • Edward VI.'s legislation was, however, repealed in the following month, and in March 1 554 Hooper was deprived of his bishopric as a married man.
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  • There was still no statute by which he could be condemned to the stake, but Hooper was kept in prison; and the revival of the heresy acts in December 1554 was swiftly followed by execution.
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  • On the 29th of January 1555, Hooper, Rogers, Rowland Taylor and others were condemned by Gardiner and degraded by Bonner.
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  • Hooper was sent down to suffer at Gloucester, where he was burnt on the 9th of February, meeting his fate with steadfast courage and unshaken conviction.
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  • Hooper was the first of the bishops to suffer because his Zwinglian views placed him further beyond the pale than Cranmer, Ridley and Latimer.
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  • He would have reduced episcopacy to narrow limits; and his views had considerable influence on the Puritans of Elizabeth's reign, when many editions of Hooper's various works were published.
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  • Two volumes of Hooper's writings are included in the Parker Society's publications and another edition appeared at Oxford in 1855.
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  • At Oxford he first adhered to the conservative side, and defended the doctrines of the church against Hooper; but his confidence was somewhat shaken by another public disputation which he had with Peter Martyr.
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  • Tobe Hooper has directed a real clunker here, a film devoid of anything other than giving the horror film a really bad name.
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  • With horror pastiche the flavor of the moment, Nispel and Kosar pay tribute to Tobe Hooper's low budget 1974 original.
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  • The movie feels so unrelenting, so horrible, because of the organic, naturalistic way that Hooper films the action.
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  • Depots with stores were provided for the returning parties at Mount Hooper in lat.
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  • It was arranged to renounce and rebut what Hooper had been and what Hooper had done.
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  • Hundreds of idiots take to the water in a scene of chaos as shark expert Matt Hooper (Richard Dreyfuss) arrives on the scene.
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  • Hooper knows better; they caught A shark, he tells Brody, not THE shark.
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  • Quint sets out to sea accompanied by Chief Brody and Matt Hooper, and now we've left the crowds of tourists and the local politics behind and entered a more elemental story, about men and the sea and the shark.
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  • Tobe Hooper brought us The Texas Chainsaw Massacre in 1974 and it is remembered as one of the goriest movies ever made.
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  • With a little practice you will be a master hula hooper.
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  • Authors such as Heather Graham and Kay Hooper delve deeply into paranormal suspense with novels of otherworldly darkness and evil personified.
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  • Latimer and Hooper maintained that Bishops and presbyters were identical; and Pilkington, bishop of Durham, and Bishop Jewel were of the same mind.
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