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Address adjourned advice agree Answer army Articles Attorney Finch Bill Colonel Birch Colonel Strangways command committed Committee common fame consider Council Counsellors Court Covenant danger Debate Declaration desire Dissenters Dutch Earl farther France French Garroway Gentlemen give Grievances heard Holland honour hopes Impeachment Ireland John Birkenhead John Duncombe Judges justice King kingdom liberty Lord Arlington Lords House Majesty Majesty's matter Member ment Moves never Oath officers Papists pardon Parliament Peace persons Petition Popery Popish Powle Privilege proceed Protestant Proviso Queen Question reason Religion removed Sacheverell Secretary Coventry sent Session Sir Charles Harbord Sir Charles Wheeler Sir Nicholas Carew Sir Richard Temple Sir Robert Carr Sir Robert Howard Sir Robert Thomas Sir Thomas Clarges Sir Thomas Lee Sir Thomas Littleton Sir William Coventry speak Speaker thing Thomas Meres tion told tryal vote words Writs
Sivu 238 - He was very learned, not only in Latin, in which he was a master, but in Greek and Hebrew. He had read a great deal of divinity, and almost all the historians ancient and modern : so that he had great materials.
Sivu 201 - Never any Speaker quitted the chair upon that account. " Mr. Powle.] Is not envious at your promotion, but thinks it an improper thing for you to be in the chair, and both inconvenient to the King and this Houfe; the King's welfare confifts in the freedom of this Houfe. When you are a Privy-coun...
Sivu 239 - The Speaker was immediately hurried to the Chair, and then it was moved, j. That our Alliance with France was a Grievance. 2. That the evil Counfellors about the King were a Grievance. And 3. That the Duke of Lauderdale was a Grievance, and not fit to be trufted or employed in any office or place of truft.
Sivu 353 - Guards. That churches have not been proportionable to houses, has occasioned the growth of popery and atheism, and put true religion out of the land. The city of London would not admit rare artists, as painters and carvers, into freedom ; and it is their own fault that they have driven trade out of London into this end of the town, and filled the great houses with shops.
Sivu 81 - Majesty, until he shall have taken the oaths of allegiance and supremacy, and received the sacrament of the Lord's Supper, according to the laws and usage of the Church of England; and that every soldier serving at land shall take the said oaths before his first muster; and receive the sacrament in such manner before his second muster.
Sivu 272 - Whom will you impute your Grievances to ? No man will fay, To the King ; but if fuch a man's crimes muft be alleviated, he is for the King and the Commonwealth — Would, perhaps, move you, that no Member for the future, whilft Parliaments fit, fhould have the temptation of offices — Moves for the fmgle Queftion, as before.
Sivu 256 - Tis hard to condemn a man without being heard ; " removed from the King's prefence" is as hard a judgment as a man can have — Thinks it worthy confideration to give him a day. •« • Sir John 'Trevor.'} If you proceed merely to fufpend him from the King's " Counfels," you may do it, but if from the King's
Sivu 200 - you are too big for that chair and us, and you that are one of the governors of the world, to be our servant, is incongruous.
Sivu vii - Shaftesbury enlarged ; but no part of his speech was more amazing than that, speaking of the war with the Dutch, he said, Delenda est Carthago. Yet, while he made a base complying speech in favour of the court and of the war, he was in a secret management with another party.