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affairs afterwards amongst answer arms Ashburnham attendance authority bishops castle cause charge Charles church Clarendon command commission commissioners committee concessions conscience consent council court covenant covenanters Cromwell declared desire Digby earl of Essex earl of Holland earl of Newcastle endeavour England English parliament episcopacy escape Fairfax favor force friends further garrison give Hamilton hand Henrietta Hist Holland honor hope horse house of commons house of lords Hyde immediately Ireland Irish judges justice king king's kingdom leaders letter levy liament liberty likewise London lord Falkland lord-lieutenant majesty majesty's marquis means ment military negotiations Newcastle officers Oxford parlia parliamentary party passed peace peers person petition presbyterians prince prisoner proceeded protestant queen reason Rebellion rebels received refused religion respecting royalists Rupert Rushworth says Scotch Scotland secret sent sion soldiers Southampton Strafford subjects tion trained bands treaty troops voted whilst York
Page 478 - I am endeavouring to get to London , so that the conditions may be such as a gentleman may own , and that the rebels may acknowledge me king, being not without hope that I shall be able so to draw either the presbyterians or independents to side with me for extirpating the one or the other, that I shall be really king again.
Page 413 - ... a plain cloth suit which seemed to have been made by an ill country tailor ; his linen was plain, and not very clean, and I remember a speck or two of blood upon his little band, which was not much larger than his collar ; his hat was without a hatband ; his stature was of a good size ; his sword stuck close to his side ; his countenance swollen and reddish ; his voice sharp and untunable, and his eloquence full of fervour.
Page 306 - I have eaten his bread, and served him near thirty years, and will not do so base a thing as to forsake him...
Page 367 - When there was any overture or hope of peace, he would be more erect and vigorous, and exceedingly solicitous to press any thing which he thought might promote it ; and, sitting among his friends, often, after a deep silence, and frequent sighs, would with a shrill and sad accent, ingeminate the word peace, peace...
Page 288 - The standard was blown down, the same night it had been set up, by a very strong and unruly wind, and could not be fixed again in a day or two, till the tempest was allayed. This was the melancholy state of the King's affairs when the standard was set up.
Page 413 - I came into the House one morning, well clad, and perceived a gentleman speaking, whom I knew not, very ordinarily apparelled ; for it was a plain cloth suit, which seemed to have been made by an ill country tailor ; his linen was plain, and not very clean; and I remember a speck or two of blood upon his little band, which was not much larger than his collar : his hat was without a hatband. His stature was of a good size ; his sword stuck close to his side ; his countenance swollen and reddish; his...
Page 583 - Now I would know by what authority, I mean lawful; there are many unlawful authorities in the world, thieves and robbers by the highways; but I would know by what authority I was brought from thence, and carried from place to place, and I know not what; and when I know what lawful authority, I shall answer.
Page 224 - Charles the same amenity which he showed towards everyone else. Compliant as he was to others, yet towards the king, says Clarendon, ' he did not practise that condescension, but contradicted him with more bluntness and by sharp sentences; and in some particulars (as of the Church) to which the king was in conscience most devoted ; and of this his majesty often complained.
Page 336 - The God of Peace in his good time send us peace, and in the meantime fit us to receive it! We are both on the stage, and we must act the parts that are assigned us in this tragedy. Let us do it in a way of honor, and without personal animosities.