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afterwards already alterations ancient Anglo-Saxon appeared Archbishop authority Bishop body Britain British brought called Canterbury Canute carried century ceremonies Christian Chronicle Church clergy collection commanded commenced common compiled considered consisted contained continued Court death died divine doctrines Druids ecclesiastical edition Edward England English established extended faith folio former four held Henry historian History Island James John King King's known land Latin latter laws learned length Liturgy lived Lond London Lord ment monks offices originally Oxford particulars party passed period persons Prayer preaching present priests Prince principal printed probably published Puritans Queen received Reformation reign relating religion religious remained remarkable Richard Roman Rome Saxon says Scriptures sent shillings sometimes Sovereign supposed Thomas tion translated vols volumes whilst whole written
Page 42 - That excessive bail ought not to be required, nor excessive fines imposed ; nor cruel and unusual punishments inflicted. 11. That jurors ought to be duly impanelled and returned, and jurors which pass upon men in trials for high treason ought to be freeholders. 12. That all grants and promises of fines and forfeitures of particular persons before conviction, are illegal and void.
Page lxxi - CHRONICLE of London from 1089 to 1483, written in the 15th Century, and for the first time printed from MSS. in the British Museum, with numerous Contemporary Illustrations of Royal Letters, Poems, descriptive of Public Events and Manners and Customs of the Metropolis.
Page 76 - From all sedition and privy conspiracy, from the tyranny of the Bishop of Rome and all his detestable enormities...
Page cii - THE HISTORY of ENGLAND during the MIDDLE AGES; comprising the Reigns from William the Conqueror to the Accession of Henry VIII., and also the History of the Literature, Religion, Poetry, and Progress of the Reformation and of the Language during that period. 3d Edition. 5 vols.
Page xi - No freeman," ran the memorable article that lies at the base of our whole judicial system, "shall be seized or imprisoned, or dispossessed, or outlawed, or in any way brought to ruin: we will not go against any man nor send against him, save by legal judgment of his peers or by the law of the land.
Page 76 - Sixth, with one alteration or addition of certain lessons to be used on every Sunday in the year, and the form of the Litany altered and corrected, and two sentences only added in the delivery of the sacrament to the communicants, and none other or otherwise.
Page cvii - Among the rest was a large collection of original letters, written during the reigns of Henry VI. Edward IV. Richard III. and Henry VII. by such of the Paston family...
Page lxxi - A Chronicle of London from 1089 to 1483; written in the fifteenth Century, and for the first Time printed from 11SS.
Page 139 - One of the following circumstances is supposed to have given rise to the discovery. Finiguerra chanced to cast, or let fall a piece of copper, engraved and filled with ink, into melted sulphur ; and observing that the exact impression of his work was left on the sulphur, he repeated the experiment on moistened paper, rolling it gently with a roller. This origin has been admitted by Lord Walpole and Mr. Landseer; but another "has been also mentioned by Huber : —