An Historical and Critical Account of the Lives and Writings of James I. and Charles I. and of the Lives of Oliver Cromwell and Charles II...: From Original Writers and State-papers, Volume 2
F.C. and J. Rivington, 1814
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affairs answer appear army authority believe bill bishops bring brought called cause Charles Charles's church Clarendon command commons concerning council court dated death desired duke earl effect England English expressed fear force friends gave give given hand hath History honour hope judge justice king king's kingdom known land late Laud letter liberty Lond London looked lord majesty majesty's manner matter means ment mind nature never observed occasion officers opinion parliament particular passage passed peace person pleased present prince proceedings queen reader reason received refused religion says seemed sense sent shew ships soon speaking subjects suffer taken tells things thought tion told treaty true truth unto whole writing
Page 289 - Majesty, that no man hereafter be compelled to make or yield any gift, loan, benevolence, tax, or such like charge, without common consent by act of parliament...
Page 290 - ... and statutes of this realm: and that your Majesty would also vouchsafe to declare that the awards, doings, and proceedings to the prejudice of your people, in any of the premises, shall not be drawn hereafter into consequence or example: and that your Majesty would be also graciously pleased, for the further comfort and safety of your people, to declare your royal will and pleasure, that in the things aforesaid all your officers and ministers shall serve you, according to the laws and statutes...
Page 66 - O Pallas ! thou hast fail'd thy plighted word, To fight with reason ; not to tempt the sword. • I warn'd thee but in vain, for well I knew What perils youthful ardour would pursue ; That boiling blood would carry thee too far, Young as thou wert in dangers, raw to war. O curst essay of arms, disastrous doom, Prelude of bloody fields and fights to come.
Page 42 - And all temptation can remove, Most shines and most is acceptable above. Therefore God's universal law Gave to the man despotic power Over his female in due awe, Nor from that right to part an hour, Smile she or lour: So shall he least confusion draw On his whole life, not sway'd By female usurpation, or dismay'd.
Page 66 - O Pallas, thou hast failed thy plighted word, To fight with caution, not to tempt the sword. I warned thee, but in vain, for well I knew What perils youthful ardour would pursue ; That boiling blood would carry thee too far ; Young as thou wert in dangers, raw to war. O curst essay of arms, disastrous doom, Prelude of bloody fields and fights to come.
Page 411 - May it please your majesty, I have neither eyes to see, nor tongue to speak in this place, but as the House is pleased to direct me, whose servant I am here ; and I humbly beg your majesty's pardon that I cannot give any other answer than this to what your majesty is pleased to demand of me.
Page 55 - England, and thus hath still continued since, to our great regret, with little amendment, save that now of late in our last riding through our said...
Page 57 - Whitsun ales, and morris dances, and the setting up of maypoles and other sports therewith used: so as the same be had in due and convenient time, without impediment or neglect of divine service; and that women shall have leave to carry rushes to the church for the decorating of it, according to their old custom. But...
Page 289 - ... or take such oath, or to give attendance, or be confined, or otherwise molested or disquieted concerning the same or for refusal thereof; and that no freeman, in any such manner as is before mentioned, be imprisoned or detained...
Page 433 - Force between either persons who have no known superior on earth, or which permits no appeal to a judge on earth, being properly a state of war, wherein the appeal lies only to Heaven, and in that state the injured party must judge for himself when he will think fit to make ' use of that appeal and put himself upon it.