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Books Books 1 - 10 of 46 on ... scarce any trace of them ~ was left. His great experience in affairs, his ready....  
" ... scarce any trace of them ~ was left. His great experience in affairs, his ready compliance with every thing that he thought would please the king, and his bold offering at the most desperate counsels, gained him such an interest in the king, that... "
A general and heraldic dictionary of the peerages of England, Ireland, and ... - Page 329
by John Burke - 1831
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The History of England: As Well Ecclesiastical as Civil, Volume 13

M. Rapin de Thoyras (Paul), Nicolas Tindal - Great Britain - 1731
...againft him, *' nor Complaint of him could ever make it, till a ** Decay of Strength and Underftanding forced him '* to let go his Hold. He was in his Principles much " againft Popery and Arbitrary Government : And " yet by a fatal Train of Paffions and Interefts he...
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The Parliamentary History of England, from the Earliest Period to the Year ...

William Cobbett, John Wright, Thomas Curson Hansard - Great Britain - 1808
...at first seemed to despise wealth ; but he delivered himself up afterwards to luxury and sensuality. He was in his principles much against Popery and arbitrary...and had almost established the latter ; and whereas some, by a smooth deportment, made the first beginnings of tyranny less discernible and unacceptable...
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Observations on the Historical Work of the Late Right Honorable Charles ...

George Rose, Patrick Hume Earl of Marchmont - Great Britain - 1809 - 282 pages
...interest in the King, that no attempt against him nor complaint of him could ever shake it, till a deCaf of strength and understanding forced him to let go...government ; and yet by a fatal train of passions and interefts he made way for the former, and had almost established the latter. And, whereas some by a...
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Peerage of England. ...

Arthur Collins, Sir Egerton Brydges - 1812
...counsels, gained him such an interest in the King, that no attempt against him, nor complaint of him, could ever shake it, till a decay of strength and...understanding forced him to let go his hold. He was in his principle* much against Popery and arbitrary government; and yet, by a fatal train of passions and...
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The history of the state and sufferings of the Church of Scotland ..., Volume 2

William Crookshank - Scotland - 1812
...counsels, gained him such interest in the king, that no attempt against him, nor complaint of him, could ever shake it, till a decay of strength and understanding forced him to let go his hold-' From ;i process between Mcldrum and Philiphaugh, it appeared that many oppressions and wrong imprisonments...
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Bishop Burnet's History of his own time: with the suppressed passages of the ...

Gilbert Burnet, Sir Thomas Burnet - Great Britain - 1823
...counsels, gained him such an interest in the king, that no attempt against him, nor complaint of him, could ever shake it, till a decay of strength and...former, and had almost established the latter. And, 1660. whereas some by a smooth deportment made the "" first beginnings of tyranny less discernible...
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The Monthly Repository of Theology and General Literature, Volume 18

Liberalism (Religion) - 1823
...counsels, gained him snch an interest in the King, that no attempt against him, nor complaint of Mm, could ever shake it, till a decay of strength and...government : and yet by a fatal train of passions and interert., he made way for the former, and had almost established the latter. And, whereas some by...
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The Monthly Repository of Theology and General Literature, Volume 18

Religion - 1823
...counsels, gained him such an interest in the King, that no attempt against him, nor complaint of him, could ever shake it, till a decay of strength and...Popery and arbitrary government: and yet by a fatal tram of passions and interests, he made way for the former, and had almost established the latter....
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The Monthly repository (and review).

1823
...counsels, gained him such an interest in the King, that no attempt against him, nor complaint of him, could ever shake it, till a decay of strength and...understanding forced him to let go his hold. He was in hie principles much against Popery and arbitrary government : and yet by a fatal train of passions...
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