What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
advised affection answer appear arms army attend authority bill bishops brought called Captain cause charge Charles Church City Clarendon command consent considered continue Council course Court death Derelove desire directed Earl election endeavour England English evidence favour fear force friends give given hands hath hear Henry honour hope House of Commons intended Ireland judges justice King King's kingdom land letter liberty London Lord LORD FAIRFAX lordship Majesty March matter means meet never observed occasion officers opinion Parliament particular party passed Peers person petition present proceedings Protestation Queen raised reason received religion replied resolved rest RIGHT Rushworth says Scotch Scotland sent servant Sir John soldiers Strafford subjects suffer taken things Thomas thought told unto wish York
Page 135 - Most Excellent Majesty, by and with the advice and consent of the Lords Spiritual and Temporal and the Commons in this present Parliament assembled and by authority of the same...
Page 149 - I should have spoken to my Lord's Grace of Canterbury. You shall desire the Archbishop to lend me his prayers this night, and to give me his blessing when I do go abroad to-morrow; and to be in his window, that by my last farewell I may give him thanks for this and all his other former favors.
Page 186 - Wherefore, brethren, look ye out among you seven men of honest report, full of the Holy Ghost and wisdom, whom we may appoint over this business. But we will give ourselves continually to prayer, and to the ministry of the word.
Page 308 - had been rejected, he would have sold all he had " the next morning, and never have seen England " more ; and he knew there were many other " honest men of the same resolution.
Page 307 - We had sheathed our swords in each other's bowels,' says an eyewitness, ' had not the sagacity and great calmness of Mr. Hampden, by a short speech, prevented it.
Page 326 - Gentlemen, I am sorry for this occasion of coming unto you. Yesterday I sent a Serjeant at Arms upon a very important occasion, to apprehend some that by my command were accused of high treason; whereunto I did expect obedience and not a message.
Page 45 - It was believed by some (upon what ground was never clear enough) that he made that haste then to accuse the lord Say, and some others, of having induced the Scots to invade the kingdom : but he was scarce entered into the house of peers, when the message from the house of commons was called in, and when Mr. Pym at the bar, and in the name of all the commons of England, impeached Thomas earl of Strafford (with the addition of all his other titles) of high treason...
Page 327 - I assure you, on the word of a King, I never did intend any force, but shall proceed against them in a legal and fair way, for I never meant any other.