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appeared arms army authority became body called Cavaliers century character Charles Charles the Second chief Church civil command Commons considered constitution Council court crown Duke England English feelings followed force foreign France French gave hand head held honour House House of Commons hundred important interest James justice King known land less letters Lewis liberty lives London Lord manner March means ment military mind ministers monarchy nature necessary never object obtained once opposition Parliament party passed peace persons political pounds present prince produced Protestant Puritans reason received regarded reign religion respect Restoration Roman Catholic royal scarcely Scotland seemed seen side soldiers soon sovereign spirit succession suffered taken temper thought thousand tion took town Whigs whole York
Sivu 170 - The Puritan hated bearbaiting, not because it gave pain to the bear, but because it gave pleasure to the spectators.
Sivu 50 - But, during thelast three centuries, to stunt the growth of the human mind has been her chief object. Throughout Christendom, whatever advance has been made in knowledge, in freedom, in wealth, and in the arts of life, has been made in spite of her, and has everywhere been in inverse proportion to her power.
Sivu 431 - The more carefully we examine the history of the past, the more reason shall we find to dissent from those who imagine that our age has been fruitful of new social evils. The truth is that the evils are, with scarcely an exception, old. That which is new is the intelligence which discerns and the humanity which remedies them.
Sivu 388 - ... and place of departure. The success of the experiment was complete. At six in the morning the carriage began to move from before the ancient front of All Souls...
Sivu 407 - France united at that time almost every species of ascendency. Her military glory was at the height. She had vanquished mighty coalitions. She had dictated treaties.
Sivu 37 - ... over. The calamities of civil war were confined to the slaughter on the field of battle, and to a few subsequent executions and confiscations. In a week the peasant was driving his team and the esquire flying his hawks over the field of Tovvton or of Bosworth, as if no extraordinary event had interrupted the regular course of human life.
Sivu 385 - One chief cause of the badness of the roads seems to have been the defective state of the law. Every parish was bound to repair the highways which passed through it. The peasantry were forced to give their gratuitous labour six days in the year. If this was not sufficient hired labour was employed, and the expense was met by a parochial rate. That a route connecting two great towns, which have a large and thriving trade with each other, should be maintained at the cost of the rural population scattered...
Sivu 338 - ... peasantry. His boys followed the plough ; and his girls went out to service.* Study he found impossible: for the advowson of his living would hardly have sold for a sum sufficient to purchase a good theological library ; and he might be considered as unusually lucky if he had ten or twelve dogeared volumes among the pots and pans on his shelves. Even a keen and strong intellect might be expected to rust in so unfavourable a situation.
Sivu 300 - The country rings around with loud alarms, And raw in fields the rude militia swarms; Mouths without hands; maintained at vast expense, In peace a charge, in war a weak defence ; Stout once a month they march, a blustering band, And ever, but in times of need, at hand ; This was the morn when, issuing on the guard, Drawn up in rank and file they stood prepared Of seeming arms to make a short essay, Then hasten to be drunk, the business of the day.