The History of the Most Serene House of Brunswick-Lunenburgh, in All the Branches Thereof, Ffrom Its Origin to the Death of Queen Anne: Containing the Illustrations Actions of Those Princes, Both in Peace and War; with Many Curious Memoirs Concerning the Sucession of the Family to the Crown of Great Britain, [et]c. Also a Political Description of His Majesty's Dominions in Germany; His Genealogy from the Original Done at Brunswick, Since His Happy Accession to the Throne, and an Appendix of Ancient Records and Other Valuable Papers
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Page 378 - My skill goes beyond the depth of a pond, Or rivers in the greatest rain, Whereby I can tell, all things will be well, When the king enjoys his own again. There's neither swallow, dove, nor dade, Can soar more high, or deeper wade ; Nor...
Page 239 - Realms, unless a free Communication of Trade, the Freedom of Navigation, and the Liberty of the Plantations...
Page 293 - Provinces, mall be approved and confirmed by the prefent treaty, and fhall remain in their former force and vigour, as if they were inferted word for word.
Page 342 - Traytors. and fhall fuffer Pains of Death, and all Lofles and Forfeitures, as in Cafes of HighTreafon.
Page 371 - Dean of Faculty, whatever these gentlemen may say of their loyalty, I think they affront the Queen whom they pretend to honour, in disgracing her brother, who is not only a prince of the blood, but the first thereof; and if blood can give any right, he is our undoubted sovereign. I think, too, they call her Majesty's title in question, which is not our business to determine.
Page 294 - England, made by another aft of Parliament in England, in the firft year of the reign of their late Majefties King William and Queen Mary, intituled, " An Aft declaring the rights and liberties of the "fubjeft, and fettling the fucceffion of the Crown.
Page 256 - that was a danger but of eight days (landing; for he " durft fay, a fortnight ago, no body made the abfence of " the princefs Sophia a danger to the church : and, as for " her abfence upon the queen's de'mife, that was now fo " well provided for by the aft for lords-juftices, that he •' thought no evil could poflibly happen to the church be
Page 280 - Eftablifli'd in England. You could not then have had a pretence to complain, That it came from Men you did not like : And we have no reafon to think that it would not have been agreeable to the Queen, if the whole Matter had...