History of England from the Accession of James I. to the Outbreak of the Civil War 1603-1642, Volume 9
Longmans, Green, and Company, 1884 - Great Britain
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accept already answer appeared army arrived asked attack authority believed bishops bring brought called carried Catholics cause charge Charles Charles's Church City command committee Commons Conway Council Court demand directed doubt England English evidence favour feeling followed force give given hand hope House impossible intention Ireland Irish July June King King's Laud least less letter loan London Lord March matter meet ment mind Montrose never Northumberland notes offer officers once opinion Parliament passed peers persons petition position possible prepared present proposed Queen question raised ready reason received refused Rossetti Rushworth S. P. Dom Scotland Scots Scottish sent Sept soldiers soon Strafford subjects subsidies supply taken thought tion told took Vane voted whilst whole Windebank wish wrote
Page 392 - Aaron's old wardrobe, or the flamins vestry : then was the priest set to con his motions and his postures, his liturgies and his lurries, till the soul by this means of overbodying herself, given up justly to fleshly delights, bated her wing apace downward : and finding the ease she had from her visible and sensuous colleague, the body, in performance of religious duties, her pinions now broken, and flagging, shifted off from herself the labour of high soaring any more, forgot her heavenly flight,...
Page 370 - I thank GOD I am no more afraid of death, nor daunted with any discouragements arising from my fears, but do as cheerfully put off my doublet at this time as ever I did when I went to bed.
Page 354 - God promise, vow and protest, To maintain and defend as far as lawfully I may, with my life, power and estate, the True Reformed Protestant Religion, expressed in the Doctrine of the Church of England...
Page 368 - Put not your trust in princes, nor in the sons of men, for in them there is no salvation."*** He was soon able, however, to collect his courage; and he prepared himself to suffer the fatal sentence.
Page 389 - Falkland was wont to say that they who hated bishops hated them worse than the devil, and that they who loved them did not love them so well as their dinner.
Page 369 - I dare look death in the face, and I hope the people too. Have you a care that I do not escape, and I care not how I die, whether by the hand of the executioner or the madness and fury of the people. If that may give them contentment, it is all one to me.
Page 286 - Strength should be lord of imbecility, And the rude son should strike his father dead : Force should be right ; or rather, right and wrong — Between whose endless jar justice resides — Should lose their names, and so should justice too. Then...
Page 240 - In the first article it was declared that he had " traitorously endeavoured to subvert the fundamental laws and government of the realms of England and Ireland, and instead thereof to introduce an arbitrary and tyrannical government against law...
Page 145 - The most high and sacred Order of Kings is of Divine Right, being the ordinance of God himself, founded in the prime laws of nature, and clearly established by express texts both of the Old and New Testaments.
Page 146 - AB, do swear, that I do approve the doctrine, and discipline, or government established in the Church of England, as containing all things necessary to salvation : and that I will not endeavour by myself or any other, directly or indirectly, to bring in any popish doctrine, contrary to that which is so established : nor will I ever give my consent to alter the government of this Church by archbishops, bishops, deans, and archdeacons, &c., as it stands now established, and as by right it ought to...