The History of the Rebellion and Civil Wars in England, Begun in the Year 1641: With the Precedent Passages and Actions, that Contributed Thereunto, and the Happy End, and Conclusion Thereof by the King's Blessed Restoration, and Return Upon the 29th of May, in the Year 1660
Printed at the Theater, 1707
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accused Affection Answer appointed apprehension Army attend Authority believ'd Bill Bishops breach cause Church Command Commission of Array Committee consent consident Council Counsellors Counsels County Court danger declar'd Declaration defence desired Duty Earl England evil expressed Fears and Jealousies hath High Treason Honour House of Commons House of Peers Houses of Parliament Hull intended Ireland jesty John Hotham joyn judge Judgement Justice King King's Kingdom Kingdom of England Kingston upon Thames knew Land Levies liament Liberty London Lords Majesty Majesty's Malignant Party Members ment mention'd Message Militia never offer'd Ordinance Papists Parlia Peace Persons perswaded Petition Power present pretended Prince Privilege of Parliament proceeded Protestant Publick reason receiv'd refused Religion Reputation Resolution resolv'd Royal Assent Safety salse satissaction Scandal Security seem'd sent Service sirst soever Subjects thereof thing thither thought sit tion told Tork Tower of London Town Trust Votes whatsoever whilst
Sivu 536 - ... was to consist, (though, by the recommendation of two or three members of the commons, whom they were not willing to displease, and by the authority of the lords, who added a small number to those named by the house of commons, a few very reverend and worthy men were inserted ; yet of the whole number...
Sivu 345 - ... threatened to submit, their attendance was continued from day to day, to their great charge and vexation. If any grave and learned minister refused to admit into his church a lecturer recommended by them, (and I am confident, there was not, from the beginning of this parliament, one orthodox or learned man recommended by them to any church in England...
Sivu 514 - For the order of assistance given to the com" mittee of both houses, concerning their going to " Hull, he said, he should say no more, but that " those persons, named in that order, he presumed, " would give no commands, or his good subjects
Sivu 387 - ... was equal to a very good part in the greatest affair, but the unfittest man alive to conduct it, having an ambition and vanity superior to all his other parts, and a confidence peculiar to himself, which sometimes intoxicated, and transported, and exposed him.
Sivu 613 - For his majesty's towns were no more his own, than his kingdom was his own ; and his kingdom was no more his own, than his people are his own ; and if the king had a property in all his towns, what would become of the subject*' property in their houses therein ! and if he had a property in his kingdom, what would become of the subjects...
Sivu 610 - ... of defending the law, and their own liberties, to destroy both with their own hands, by taking their lives, liberties, and estates out of their hands, whom they had...
Sivu 360 - ... that if the Remonstrance had been rejected he would have sold all he had the next morning, and never have seen England / more ; and he knew there were many other honest men of the same resolution.
Sivu 572 - ... in the common law courts, and was chosen recorder of London before he was called to the bench, and grew presently into the highest practice in all the other courts, as well as those of the law.