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appeared arms army Barillon Bishop Burnet called Cavaliers Charles the Second chief Church of England Citters civil Clarendon clergy command Council court crown declared Diary divine Duke Duke of York Earl eminent enemy English Exclusion Bill favour feelings force France French gentlemen Halifax head honour House of Commons House of Stuart hundred Ireland James Jeffreys Jesuits justice King King's kingdom land less letter Lewis liberty London Gazette Lord ment military mind ministers Monmouth nation never Papists Parlia Parliament party passed persecution persons political Popery Popish Prince of Orange Privy Protestant Puritan refused regiments reign religion Rochester Roman Catholic Roundheads royal Saint scarcely Scotland seemed sent soldiers soon sovereign spirit stood strong suffered Sunderland temper thought thousand pounds throne tion took Tory trainbands troops Whigs Whitehall whole William zealous
Sivu 145 - The practice of reckoning the population by sects was long fashionable. Gulliver says of the King of Brobdingnag ; " He laughed at my odd arithmetic, as he was pleased to call it, in reckoning the numbers of our people by a computation drawn from the several sects among us in religion and politics.
Sivu 1 - of that revolution which terminated the long struggle between our sovereigns and their parliaments, and bound up together the rights of the people and the title of the reigning dynasty. I shall relate how the new settlement was, during many troubled years, successfully defended against foreign and domestic enemies ; how, under that settlement, the authority of
Sivu 179 - borough of Marylebone, and over far the greater part of the space now covered by the boroughs of Finsbury and of the Tower Hamlets. Islington was almost a solitude ; and poets loved to contrast its silence and repose with the din and turmoil of the monster London, t On the south the capital is
Sivu 124 - bishop and by six of his suffragans, Lloyd of Saint Asaph, Turner of Ely, Lake of Chichester, Ken of Bath, and Wells, White of Peterborough, and Trelawney of Bristol. The Bishop of London, being under suspension, did not sign. It was now late on Friday evening; and on Sunday morning the
Sivu 59 - fashion of Cromwell's pikemen to rejoice greatly when they beheld the enemy; and the banished Cavaliers felt an emotion of national pride, when they saw a brigade of their countrymen, outnumbered by foes and abandoned by friends, drive before it in headlong rout the finest infantry of Spain, and force a passage into a counterscarp
Sivu 211 - 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. When we pass from the weavers of cloth to a different class of
Sivu 112 - a prescience almost miraculous, and likened him to the Hebrew statesman of whom it is written that his counsel was as if a man had inquired of the oracle of God. Lauderdale, loud and coarse, both in mirth and anger, was perhaps, under the
Sivu 183 - of the Countess of Berkshire and of the Bishop of Durham.* Saint James's Square was a receptacle for all the offal and cinders, for all the dead cats and dead dogs of Westminster. At one time a cudgel player kept the ring there. At another time an impudent squatter settled himself there, and
Sivu 187 - at Will's. That celebrated house, situated between Covent Garden and Bow Street, was sacred to polite letters. There the talk was about poetical justice and the unities of place and time. There was a faction for Perrault and the moderns, a faction for Boileau and the ancients.
Sivu 184 - as strenuously as fools in our age have opposed the introduction of vaccination and railroads, as strenuously as the fools of an age anterior to the dawn of history doubtless opposed the introduction of the plough and of alphabetical writing. Many years after the date of Heming's patent there were extensive districts in which no lamp was