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Books Books 11 - 20 of 153 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 Trials of Charles the First: And of Some of the Regicides

Charles I (King of England) - Regicides - 1832 - 338 pages
...abolition was immediately passed nccordingly. They next proceeded to resolve, " that the office of a king is unnecessary, burdensome, and dangerous to the liberty, safety, and public interest of the people, and therefore ought to be abolished; and they will settle the government of the nation in the way of...
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The Canterbury Magazine, Volume 1, Issue 1

William Mudford - 1834
...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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Eminent British Statesmen: Sir Henry Vane, the Younger, by J. Forster. Henry ...

Statesmen - 1838
...memorable vote was passed next day : — " That kingship in this nation hath been found by experience to be unnecessary, burdensome, and dangerous to the liberty, safety, and public interest of the people, and ought therefore to be abolished." This was followed up by Marten, who proposed that the king's...
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The Parliament and Councils of England, Chronologically Arranged: From the ...

Charles Henry Parry - Constitutional history - 1839 - 641 pages
...experience Aa and this (House doth Declare, that the office of a King in this Car. 11. Nation, and to have the power thereof in any single Person, is unnecessary,...burdensome and dangerous to the Liberty, Safety and the Public Interest of the Pcople of this Nation, and therefore ought to be abolished, and that an...
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The Parliaments and Councils of England, Chronologically Arranged: From the ...

Charles Henry Parry - Constitutional history - 1839 - 641 pages
...*•»• nmljtliis jHouse doth Declare, that the office of a King in this Car. ii. Nation, and to have the power thereof in any single Person, is unnecessary,...burdensome and dangerous to the Liberty, Safety and the Public Interest of the People of this Nation, ami therefore ought to be abolished, and that an...
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Parallel History: Being an Outline of the History and Biography of ..., Volume 3

Philip Alexander Prince - World history - 1843
...COMMONWEALTH was established, by a resolution ' that the office of a king in this nation, being found unnecessary, burdensome, and dangerous to the liberty, safety, and public interest of the people, is henceforth for ever abolished.' Acts founded on these resolutions were passed on the 17th of March,...
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The people's art union. The historic gallery of portraits & paintings, with ...

Henry Mead - 1845
...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 members were appointed a council of state, under the style of Keepers of the Liberty of England,...
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History of the English Revolution of 1640: Commonly Called the ..., Volume 1

Guizot (M., François) - Great Britain - 1846 - 515 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 this nation, and therefore ought to be abolished ;"J and a new great seal was engraved ,§ bearing on one side a map of England and Ireland, with the...
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The collegiate, school and family history of England

Edward Farr - 1848
...Rump Parliament, was that of voting the house of peers and the office of a king in the nation to be " unnecessary, burdensome, and dangerous to the liberty, safety, and public interest of the people." Two acts, in conformity with these voles, were soon passed ; and an elaborate declaration was published...
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The History of the Church of England, Volume 2

John Bayly Somers Carwithen - 1849
...Charles, the Constitution was declared to be a free Commonwealth ; the office of a King was voted to be unnecessary, burdensome, and dangerous to the liberty, safety, and public interest of the nation ; and the House of Peers was also voted to be dangerous and useless. The Oaths of Supremacy...
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