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act of uniformity ambassador Arlington army authority bill bishops Breda Buckingham Burnet catholics cavaliers chancellor Charles church church of England claim Clar Clarendon Clifford command consent convention parliament council court Cromwell crown D'Estrades death declaration from Breda dissenters doctrine duke of York Dutch earl enemies England English favour fleet former France French friends granted Hist honour house of commons house of lords indulgence Ireland James Journ Journals king king's Kirkton Lambert letter liament long parliament lord-general Louis Ludlow March measure ment military ministers monarch Monk nation oath object obtained offence offered officers opponents opposition Ormond papists parliament party passed peace peers Pepys person possession presbyterians pretensions prince proceedings promise prorogation protestant received refused replied republicans restoration Richard Cromwell royal royalists Scotland seigneurs Roys Shaftesbury sought sovereign speaker suffered Thurloe tion trained bands treaty Vatteville voted
Page 381 - Louis, par la grâce de Dieu, roi de France et de Navarre...
Page 275 - We do in the next place declare our will and pleasure to be that the execution of all and all manner of penal laws in matters ecclesiastical, against whatsoever sort of nonconformists or recusants...
Page 342 - I, AB, do declare and believe that it is not lawful upon any pretence whatsoever to take arms against the king, and that I do abhor that traitorous position of taking arms by his authority against his person, or against those that are commissioned by him. So help me God.
Page 275 - ... we think ourselves obliged to make use of that supreme power in ecclesiastical matters which is not only inherent in us, but hath been declared and recognized to be so by several Statutes and Acts of Parliament...
Page 368 - You know how true a friend I have been to you; if you will oblige me eternally, make this business as easy...
Page 201 - ... neither the Judges nor any present at the trial did believe him guilty, but that he was a poor distracted wretch weary of his life, and chose to part with it this way.
Page 367 - ... 2°. All laws, levies of moneys, war and peace ought to be made by the people's deputies in parliament, to be chosen by them successively at certain periods. Therefore there should be no negative of a monarch, because he will frequently by that means consult his own interest, or that of his family to the prejudice of the people. But it would be well if the deputies of the people were divided into two bodies, one of which should propose the laws, and the other adopt or reject them.
Page 52 - I could at one time tell thirty-one fires. In King-street seven or eight ; and all along burning, and roasting, and drinking for rumps ; there being rumps tied upon sticks and carried up and down.