The History of the Rebellion and Civil Wars in England Begun in the Year 1641, Volume 2
Clarendon Press, 1888 - Great Britain
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able according affection answer appeared arms army assistance attend authority believed better bill brought called cause charge Church command commission Commons concerning confidence consent Council counsels Court danger Declaration defence desired doubt duty earl enemy England Essex execution expected expressed foot forces gave give given hands hath honour hope horse Houses of Parliament Hull intended Ireland justice King King's kingdom knew known land least liberty London looked lord majesty majesty's matter means militia nature necessary never offered officers particular party passed peace persons petition prepared present preserve prince privilege proceedings Protestant published raised reason received refused religion resolved safety sent sir John soldiers subjects suffered supply taken thereof thing thought tion told town trust votes whole York
Page 302 - in the evening of a very stormy and tempestuous day. The King himself, with a small train, rode to the top of the castlehill, Varney the knight-marshal, who was standard-bearer, carrying the standard, which was then erected in that place, with little other ceremony than the sound of drums and trumpets.
Page 200 - do profess before God, and testify to all the world, that we are fully persuaded that his majesty hath no such intention, but that all his endeavours tend to the firm and constant settlement of the true Protestant religion, the just privileges of Parliament, the liberty of the subject, the law, peace, and prosperity of this kingdom.
Page 550 - of all the silenced ministers in the time when there was authority to silence them, and spending a good part of his estate, of which he was very prodigal, upon them, and by being present with them at their devotions, and making himself merry with them, and at them, which they dispensed
Page 423 - in a confusion ; every man will become a law unto himself; which [in *] the depraved condition of human nature, must needs produce many great enormities. Lust will become a law, and envy will become a law, covetousness and ambition will become laws; and what dictates,
Page 303 - than he used to be. The standard itself 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
Page 138 - Here,' they said,' the Lords and Commons claim it directly as the right of the Crown of England, and of the law of the land, and that the King is bound by his oath, with the accord of his people in Parliament, to make remedy and law upon the
Page 332 - who, from the 23rd verse of the 5th chapter of Judges, Curse ye Meroz, said the angel of the Lord; curse ye bitterly
Page 171 - beseech you to pardon, and to grant, and to preserve unto us, and to the churches committed to our charge, all canonical privileges, and due law and justice: and that you would protect and defend us, as every good king in his kingdom ought to be protector and defender of the bishops and the churches under their government. The King answereth:
Page 92 - it is a breach of the trust reposed in him by his people, contrary to his oath, and tending to the dissolution of the government. 3. "That whosoever should serve him, or assist him in such wars, are traitors by the fundamental laws of the kingdom, and have been so adjudged by two Acts of Parliament. 11 Rich. II. and
Page 183 - That the justice of Parliament may pass upon all delinquents,! whether they be within the kingdom or fled out of it: and that all per-) sons cited by either House of Parliament may appear, and abide the censure of Parliament. 14. ' That the general pardon offered by your