The Voyage to Cadiz in 1625: Being a Journal Written by John Glanville, Secretary to the Lord Admiral of the Fleet (Sir E. Cecil), Afterward Sir John Glanville, Speaker of the Parliament, &c., &c., Never Before Printed, Volume 32
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abord action Admirall againe Anchor Armie assigned attend beare belonging better boates Cadiz Capt Captaine carrie Catches cause charge Clocke Colonell Comanders comeing companie Councell of Warr course daie Denbigh desired directions divers Earle Earle of Denbigh effect enemies enemyes England English farr ffor ffort fitt fleete forces former further give given hadd Harbour hath horse intended John Journal keepe King land Lopp Lord Leiutenant Generall marche Mary Matie matter meanes morning neare night November observed occasion October officers Plymouth Port present Puntall putt reason receive resolution resolved rest sayle seemed sent serve severall shipps shore shott sicke Soldiers Squadron storme supplie taken things thought tooke touching towardes Towne tyme unto Vice victualls voyage weather whereby whoe whole winde wynd
Page vi - most convenient place for that purpose, shall send out a competent number of the fittest ships of his squadron to chase, assault and take such ship or ships
Page xxix - The University of Oxford, ever honourable and consistent, even under the most dangerous circumstances and times, was bold enough to return Sir John Glanville as her burgess in one of the Parliaments held in the days of the usurper.
Page xiii - reprinted from the Transactions of the Devonshire Association for the Advancement of
Page 8 - there was sent with it Bag without money, Cook without meat, and Love without charity." These are the names of three chief captains
Page 31 - and fitted for fight as well as burden. Their capacity lay in their depth
Page 116 - to goe to and fro, and to carry messages between shipp and shipp almost with
Page 13 - Near this place lyes buried in one grave those loyal and worthy gentlemen, Sir John Watts and
Page 59 - of exhortation, noe blowes of correction would restrayne them, but, breaking with violence into/ the roomes where the wines were, cryeing out that they were King Charles his men and fought for him, careing for noe man els. They claymed all the wyne as their owne, due to them for their service,