The Cabinet History of England: Being an Abridgment, by the Author, of the Chapters Entitled "Civil and Military History" in "The Pictorial History of England," with a Continuation to the Present Time, Объемы 9-10
C. Knight & Company, 1845
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allowed answer appears authority Bacon began bishops brought Buckingham called carried Catholic cause Cecil charge Charles chief church clergy Coke command Commons confession continued council course court crown death desired Duke Earl Elizabeth England English Essex execution favour favourite fear force France French friends gave give given hand head Henry honour hope House James John judges king king's knew Lady land late letter lives London Lord majesty March marriage Mary matter means mind ministers month never obtained officers parliament party passed person present priests prince prisoner proceeded promised Protestant Puritans queen Raleigh received Reformation reign religion royal says Scotland seemed sent servant ships soon Spain Spanish spirit subjects suffered taken tell things Thomas thought told took Tower trial whole young
Стр. 110 - EVEN such is time, that takes in trust Our youth, our joys, our all we have, And pays us but with earth and dust; Who, in the dark and silent grave, When we have wandered all our ways, Shuts up the story of our days; But from this earth, this grave, this dust, My God shall raise me up, I trust!
Стр. 212 - Nevertheless, against the tenor of the said statutes, and other the good laws and statutes of your realm to that end provided...
Стр. 126 - Parliament: and that in the handling and proceeding of those businesses every member of the House of Parliament hath and of right ought to have freedom of speech to propound, treat, reason and bring to conclusion the same...
Стр. 213 - The King willeth that right be done according to the laws and customs of the realm ; and that the statutes be put in due execution, that his subjects may have no cause to complain of any wrong or oppressions, contrary to their just rights and liberties, to the preservation whereof he holds himself as well obliged as of his prerogative.
Стр. 209 - God forbid, should not do your duties in contributing what this state at this time needs, I must, in discharge of my conscience, use those other means which God has put into my hands to save that which the follies of other men may otherwise hazard to lose.
Стр. 208 - You shall swear by the blessed Trinity, and by the sacrament you now propose to receive, never to disclose directly or indirectly, by word or circumstance, the matter that shall be proposed to you to keep secret, nor desist from the execution thereof until the rest shall give you leave.
Стр. 81 - And likewise we bar from this benefit and liberty all such known Recusants, either men or women, as will abstain from coming to church or divine service, being therefore unworthy of any lawful recreation after the said service, that will not first come to the church and serve God...
Стр. 17 - I shall leave him dressed to posterity in the colours I saw him in the next progress after his inauguration; which was as green as the grass he trod on, with a feather in his cap, and a horn, instead of a sword, by his side : how suitable to his age, calling, or complexion, I leave others to judge from his pictures...
Стр. 212 - ... divers of your subjects have of late been imprisoned without any cause showed; and when for their deliverance they were brought before your justices by your Majesty's writs of Habeas Corpus, there to undergo and receive as the court should order, and their keepers commanded to certify the causes of their detainer, no cause was certified, but that they were detained by your Majesty's special command, signified by the lords of your Privy Council, and yet were returned back to several prisons, without...
Стр. 220 - It may seem strange," said he, " that I come so suddenly to end this session. Before I give my assent to the bills, I will tell you the cause, though 1 must avow that I owe the account of my actions to God alone. It is known to every one that, a while ago, the House of Commons gave me a remonstrance, how acceptable every man may judge, and, for the merit of it, I will not call that in question, for I am sure no wise man can justify it. Now, since I am...