As can been seen from the posts below, today we have been connecting the various social media sites that we have for The Angus.And I think, hope, we have cracked it so now you can click on the various widgets in the side panels and Follow us on Twitter @RPC Library, or Friend us on Facebook, or… Read more »
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Josse van Clichtove, De vita et moribus sacerdotum opusculum … secunda emissio. Parisiis: Ex officina Simonis Colinaei, 1520 (USTC 145230). A Flemish theologian, Josse van Clichtove (d. 1543) was a prolific author and editor. Already as a student in Paris, he was interested in monastic reform and pastoral theology. One of his aims as an… Read more »
As part of the Heritage Lottery Fund project we are hoping to develop National Curriculum resources for use with Key stage 3 students. We are currently interviewing teachers to find out: What areas they would appreciate additional resources in? What subjects are hot topics at the moment? What format the additional resources would take? And… Read more »
Below is the link to the segment on Radio 4, the segment recorded in The Angus Library and Archive starts 15:00 minutes into the program about Thomas Helwys and The Short Declaration of the Mistery of Iniquity. Sunday Program Enjoy!
The Angus Library and Archive is on Radio 4’s Sunday Program this coming Sunday between 7am – 8am. Trevor Barnes is running a 6 minute spot focusing on the 400th anniversary of the English beginings of the Baptist denomination with a focus on Thomas Helwys and The Short Declaration of the Mistery of Iniquity. We would love… Read more »
If you look in the bottom left hand corner of the picture in the previous post you will find this our disco babe.
Above is the illustrated title page of one of our editions of Richard Baxter’s, The saint’s everlasting rest, 1677. You may ask what the title Disco Babe, has to do with a work by Richard Baxter on the saint’s…..the answer is in the picture. I will buy a coffee for person with the first correct guess, I’ll… Read more »
This is the title page to the New Testament of the so-called Matthew Bible, first printed in 1537 from an edited version of William Tyndal’s translation of the New Testament and of parts of the Old Testament, supplemented by Coverdale’s 1535 Old Testament translation. Because William Tyndal had been executed in 1536 as a result… Read more »