The trials of Charles the First: and of some of the regicides (Google eBook)
Charles I (King of England), Great Britain. High Court of Justice for the Trying and Judging of Charles Stuart, King of England, Great Britain. Central Criminal Court
J. Murray, 1832 - Great Britain - 338 pages
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Page 172 - But go thou thy way till the end be: for thou shalt rest, and stand in thy lot at the end of the days.
Page 189 - Sir, we have heard what you did at the house in the morning, and before many hours all England will hear it ; — but, Sir, you are mistaken to think that the parliament is dissolved : for no power under heaven can dissolve them but themselves ; therefore take you notice of that.
Page 3 - The tragic scaffold might adorn, While round the armed bands Did clap their bloody hands ; He nothing common did, or mean, Upon that memorable scene...
Page 163 - To the first : call not your burthen sad nor heavy. If your Father laid it upon you, he intended neither. He is the Father of lights, from whom cometh every good and perfect gift...
Page 96 - For all which treasons and crimes this Court doth adjudge that he, the said Charles Stuart, as a tyrant, traitor, murderer, and public enemy to the good people of this nation, shall be put to death by the severing of his head from his body.
Page 189 - Gentlemen, if you are met here as private persons, you shall not be disturbed ; but, if as a council of state, this is no place for you. And since you cannot but know what was done at the house this morning, so take notice, that the parliament is dissolved.
Page 164 - Dear Robin, our fleshly reasonings ensnare us. These make us say, 'heavy,' 'sad,' 'pleasant,' 'easy.' Was there not a little of this when Robert Hammond, through dissatisfaction too, desired retirement from the Army, and thought of quiet in the Isle of Wight ? > Did not God find him out there ? I believe he will never forget this.
Page 324 - Let the high praises of God be in their mouth, and a two-edged sword in their hand...
Page 165 - Whether this army be not a lawful power called by God to oppose and fight against the King upon so stated grounds ; and being in power to such ends, may not oppose one name of authority for those ends as well as another ? the outward authority, that called them, not by their power making the quarrel lawful ; but it being so in itself. If so, it may be, acting will be justified inforo humano. But truly these kind of reasonings may be but fleshly, either with or against ; only it is good to try what...