COSIN

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References in periodicals archive ?
the like whereof at no assemblie in memorie hath beene seene" (Cosin 1592, 71).
The prickyng of love was, as suggested by Bodley 480 and Cosin V.
It is hardly surprising to hear such jure divino justifications for episcopacy from the lips of vehement Laudians like Laney and Cosin, but it is somewhat more so to find supposedly moderate churchmen like Sanderson and Gauden mouthing agreement.
"Learn to Die" is one of the texts that comprises the Series in Durham, University Library, MS Cosin V.iii.9.
Of this 'bastardly brood' of 'popish priests' he singled out one man in particular, John Cosin (1595-1672), a fellow cathedral prebend at Durham and a prominent religious thinker, whom he blamed for leading this Romeward assault.
In a sermon preached on 20 May 1632, John Cosin elaborates on the recurrence of the journey motif in religious discourse.
Indeed, he dedicated an autograph manuscript of the Series, Durham University MS Cosin V.III.9, to Joan Beaufort, Countess of Westmorland, the daughter of John of Gaunt and Catherine Swynford.(17) Perhaps he assumed that Joan Beaufort (and most other women, for that matter) would not regard herself as a "disorderly" woman and hence would not take his jibes personally.
But the current Bishop of Durham, the Rt Rev Paul Butler, approved the installation of Earth Martyr, Air Martyr, Fire Martyr and Water Martyr in the chapel which was consecrated 350 years ago by his predecessor, Bishop John Cosin.
It was unique in that it had been in sole ownership after its original binding in 1623 for John Cosin, who later became Bishop of Durham.
Durham University, although nineteenthcentury in foundation, is the oldest of the English universities after Oxford and Cambridge, and to medievalists it is of particular importance because it houses the library of John Cosin, Bishop of Durham from 1660 to 1672.