What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
act of parliament advocat Alexander allowed answer appear armes asked assyse brought bullione called cause charge command common concerning copper Cornish council court coyned cryme defence Delamere depons desire discourse dittay duke Dunne earl England error evidence four George give given granted guilty hand hath heard horse host interest James John judge June justice king king's kingdom knew L. H. Steward late letter lord ma'ties majesty March matter mentioned Mint mony never nocht officers pannell parliament persons pound pray present prisoner produced prove punished question reason rebellion rebellis rebells Robert sawe sent shilling sir John subjects sworne taken tell ther thing Thomas thou thought thousand tion told town trial truth twentie tyme warrand weight witnesses yair
Page 891 - ... the same shall drink of the wine of the wrath of God, which is poured out without mixture into the cup of his indignation ; and he shall be tormented with fire and brimstone in the presence of the holy angels, and in the presence of the Lamb; and the smoke of their torment ascendeth up for ever and ever ; and they have no rest day nor night, who worship the beast and his image, and whosoever receiveth the mark of his name.
Page 437 - The judgment of the law is, and this high court doth award, that you, William, Earl of Kilmarnock, George, Earl of Cromartie, and Arthur, Lord Balmerino, and every one of you, return to the prison of the Tower, from whence you came ; from thence you must be drawn to the place of execution ; when you come there, you must be hanged by the neck, but not till you are dead ; for you must be cut down alive...
Page 303 - The visible Church of Christ is a congregation of faithful men, in the which the pure Word of God is preached, and the Sacraments be duly ministered according to Christ's ordinance, in all those things that of necessity are requisite to the same.
Page 607 - In case the conditions of peace shall be accepted, the king expects to have six millions of livres a year for three years, from the time that this agreement shall be signed between his majesty and the king of France ; because it will probably be two or three years before the parliament will be in humour to give him any supplies after the making of any peace with France...
Page 359 - ... would have sent for them, with an intimation that, if they did not come quickly, he would adjourn, and let them lie by it all night...
Page 487 - I'll look after thee. I know thou hast a mighty party, and I see a great many of the brotherhood in corners, waiting to see what will become of their mighty Don, and a Doctor of the party (looking to Dr. Bates) at your elbow; but, by the grace of Almighty God, I'll crush you all.
Page 313 - Know, friend, there is no religion that any man can pretend to, can give a countenance to lying, or can dispense with telling the truth: Thou hast a precious immortal soul, and there is nothing in the world equal to it in value: There is no relation to thy mistress, if she be so ; no relation to thy friend ; nay, to thy father or thy child; nay, not all the temporal relations in the world can be equal to thy precious immortal soul. Consider that the Great God of Heaven and Earth, before whose tribunal...
Page 817 - Again, that the prince may not make use of this high and perpetual power to the hurt of those for whose good he hath it, and make use of the name of public necessity for the gain of his private favourites and followers to the detriment of his people...
Page 487 - I observe you are in all these dirty causes ; and were it not for you gentlemen of the long robe, who should have more wit and honesty than to support and hold up these factious knaves by the chin, we should not be at the pass we are." " My lord," says Mr. Wallop, " I humbly conceive that the passages accused are natural deductions from the text.