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Books Books 1 - 10 of 160 on And whereas it is and hath been found by experience, that the office of a King in....
" And whereas it is and hath been found by experience, that the office of a King in this nation and Ireland, and to have the power thereof in any single person, is unnecessary, burdensome, and dangerous to the liberty, safety and public interest of the... "
The Pictorial History of England: Being, a History of the People, as Well as ... - Page 399
by George Lillie Craik - 1841
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The Edinburgh Review: Or Critical Journal, Volume 181

1895
..." that it had been found by experience . . . that the office of a king in this nation, and to have the power thereof in any single person, is unnecessary, burdensome, and dangerous to the liberty, saftty and public interests of the people of this nation, and therefore ought to be abolished," was...
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The Beauties of England and Wales, Or, Delineations, Topographical ..., Volume 7

Thomas Hood, John Harris - Architecture - 1808
...King in this nation, and to have the power thereof in any single person, is unnecessary, burthensome, and dangerous to the liberty, safety, and public interest of the people, and therefore ought to be abolished ; and that an Act be brought in for that purpose.' A Council of...
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A Topographical and Historical Description of the County of Huntingdon ...

Edward Wedlake Brayley - Huntingdonshire (England) - 1808 - 250 pages
...King in this nation, and to have the power thereof in any single person, is unnecessary, burthensome, and dangerous to the liberty, safety, and public interest of the people, and therefore ought to be abolished ; and that an Act be brought in for that purpose.' A Council of...
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Memoirs of the Protector, Oliver Cromwell, and of His Sons ..., Volume 1

Oliver Cromwell - Great Britain - 1821
...declare, that the office of king in this nation, and to have the power thereof in any single person, was unnecessary, burdensome, and dangerous to the liberty,...this nation ; and therefore ought to be abolished. And that an act be brought in to that purpose. And a council of state of forty members created, to...
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Memoirs of the Protector: Oliver Cromwell, and of His Sons ..., Volume 2

Great Britain - 1821
...determine the House of Peers to be useless and dangerous, and upon the abolition of the kingly office, as unnecessary, burdensome, and dangerous to the liberty, safety, and public interest of the nation ; and reduced the government to a commonwealth. All this appears to have been accomplished by,a,...
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Oliver Cromwell and His Times

Thomas Cromwell - Great Britain - 1822 - 588 pages
...declare, that the office of King in this nation, and to have the power thereof in any single person, was unnecessary, burdensome, and dangerous to the liberty,...this nation, and therefore ought to be abolished.' Forty of the members were at the same time appointed to form a Council of State ; legal writs from...
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Knight's Quarterly Magazine, Volume 2

Charles Knight - English fiction - 1824
...King in this nation, and to have the power thereof in any single person, is unnecessary, burthensome, and dangerous to the liberty, safety, and public interest...this nation, and therefore ought to be abolished*." The Parliament re-admitted many of its members to their places. Its power and independence seemed to...
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Sydney Papers: Consisting of a Journal of the Earl of Leicester, and ...

Robert Sidney Earl of Leicester - Great Britain - 1825 - 284 pages
...in any single person, is unnecessary, burdensom, and dangerous to the liberty, safety, and publick interest of the people of this nation, and therefore ought to be abolished, and that an act be brought to that purpose. Eod. die. The Commons in Parlement chose a Committee of...
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Diary of Thomas Burton, Esq., Member in the Parliaments of Oliver ..., Volume 2

Thomas Burton, Guibon Goddard - Great Britain - 1828
...after the execution of Charles, " proceeded to declare, ' that the office of n King in this nation is unnecessary, burdensome, and dangerous to the liberty, safety, and public interest of the people, and therefore ought to be abolished ; and that they will settle the government of the nation in the...
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The Royal lady's magazine, and archives of the court of St. James's

Horticultural journal - 1831
...and to declare, " that it had been found by experience that the office of a king in this nation was unnecessary, burdensome, and dangerous, to the liberty, safety, and public interest of the nation, and therefore it should be utterly abolished." Five years afterwards — only five years —...
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