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Aberdeen acted afterwards Anne appeared appointed April archbishop army became Bedford bishop born British British Museum brother burgh buried Castle catholic Charles Christ Church church College command council court daugh daughter death died Dublin Duke Duke of York Earl Edinburgh edition Edward eldest elected England English engraved father favour France French Gent George graduated B.A. Henry Henry VII Hertfordshire Hist History House of Commons Inglis Ireland Ireton Isabella Islip Jackson Jacob James James's Jeffreys Jenkins Jewitt John's July June king king's Lady Lancaster land letter lished Liverpool London Lord March marriage married Mary Memoirs ment Oxford Papers Paris parliament Philip poem pope portrait Prince printed published queen received resigned returned Richard Robert Royal Scotland Scots Scots College Scottish sent Sept sermons Society Spain Thomas tion took Trinity College visited Westminster wife William wrote
Page 51 - IRVINE (DAVID). The Lives of the Scottish Poets, with Preliminary Dissertations on the Literary History of Scotland, and the Early Scotish Drama.
Page 32 - Picturesque views, with an historical account of the Inns of Court, in London and Westminster.
Page 110 - CONSTITUTIONS of the several Independent States of America, the Declaration of Independence, and the Articles of Confederation.
Page 219 - At this man's table I enjoyed many cheerful and instructive hours, with companions such as are not often found ; with one who has lengthened, and one who has gladdened life; with Dr. James, whose skill in physic will...
Page 201 - I must not conceal, that when we saw the man whom they called our king, we found ourselves not, at all animated by his presence ; and, if he was disappointed in us, we were tenfold more so in him. We saw nothing in him that looked like spirit.
Page 203 - For him, he is a thin ill-made man, extremely tall and awkward, of a most unpromising countenance, a good deal resembling King James the Second, and has extremely the air and look of an idiot, particularly when he laughs or prays. The first he does not often, the latter continually.
Page 174 - that is no subject for the tongue of a lawyer, nor is it lawful to be disputed. It is atheism and blasphemy to dispute what God can do : good Christians content themselves with His will revealed in His word ; so it is presumption and high contempt in a subject to dispute what a king can do, or say that a king cannot do this or that ; but rest in that which is the king's will revealed in his law.
Page 10 - ... and offered to go away. But Cromwell and others held him by violence ; and Cromwell, with a loud laughter, taking his hand in his, and putting the pen between his fingers, with his own hand writ Richard Ingol[d]sby, he making all the resistance he could...
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