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THE

ORDER OF BAPTISM,

BOTH

PUBLIC AND PRIVATE,

ACCORDING TO THE USE OF

The United Church of England and Freland :

ILLUSTRATED FROM

THE “USE OF SALISBURY ;' THE “RELIGIOUS CONSULTATION 0:

HERMAN, ARCHBISHOP OF COLOGNE ;”

AND

THE SENTIMENTS OF THE COMPILERS AND REVISERS OF THE

BOOK OF COMMON PRAYER.

BY THE REV. T. M. FALLOW, A.M.

CURATE OF ALL SOULS, ST. MARYLEBONE.

“ If any man, who shall desire a more particular account of the several alterations in

any part of the Liturgy, shall take the pains to compare the present Book with
the former; we doubt not but the reason of the change may easily appear.”The
Preface to the Book of Common Prayer, A.D. 1661.

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LONDON:
JAMES BURNS, 17 PORTMAN STREET,

PORTMAN SQUARE ;
J. H. PARKER, OXFORD.

M.DCC.XXXVIII.

370.

LONDON:

PRINTED BY ROBSON, LEVEY, AND FRANKLYN,

46 St. Martin's Lane.

ADVERTISEMENT.

The contents of the present volume, with the exception of the introductory remarks, consist of documents which more or less relate to the compilation and revisions of the Baptismal Offices of the United Church. They are offered to the public with the simple object of enabling others to ascertain for themselves the principles on which the offices in question are framed, as well as the sense in which the terms therein adopted are used. Among the documents will be found the “ Ordo Baptizandi” of the Use of Salisbury, and the Baptismal Liturgy of Herman, Archbishop of Cologne,— rituals from which our own offices were compiled ; the authoritative statements of Cranmer and the Church of England, on the subject of baptism, from the period of her emancipation from the Roman yoke up to the publication of the first Service-Book of Edward VI. ; synoptical tables, shewing the alterations made in the offices at their several revisions in 1552, 1604, and 1661; together with a history of the conferences connected with these revisions, and exhibiting the reasons of the various changes which were then introduced into them. These are now published with the hope that they may be useful in assisting such as are desirous of ascertaining what are the real, not the supposed, sentiments of the Reformed Church of England on the subject of holy Baptism.

The author here desires to acknowledge his great obligations to the writings of his Grace the present Archbishop of Cashel, and to the Rev. Mr. Jenkyns, the able editor of Cranmer's Remains.

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