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affair Alexander Ruthven ambassador Andrew Melville answer Archbishop Archbishop of Glasgow Arran Assembly Bannatyne Bannatyne Club Bannatyne's Memorials bishop Bishop of Galloway Bishop of Ross Bothwell brother brought Calderwood called castle cause charge Church clergy command Council Court Crown danger death Duke duty Earl Earl of Gowrie ecclesiastical Edinburgh enemies England English Estates Fast Castle favour favourite followed France friends Government Gowrie Gowrie Conspiracy Grange Hamilton hands hath honour Huntly Ibid James Melville John King James king's party Kirk Knox land Lennox Lethington letter Lord majesty majesty's matter Melville ment ministers Morton Murray nature occasion Parliament person political Presbyterian Presbyterian polity prince Protestant Queen Elizabeth Queen Mary Queen of Scots queen's party realm reason regent Robert royal Ruthven says Scotland Scots sent sovereign St Andrews thereof things tion told unto whilk words
Page 52 - Ballanden, his servant, holding up the other oxter (armpit) from the abbey to the parish kirk, and, by the said Richard and another servant, lifted up to the pulpit where he behoved to lean at his first entry ; but ere he had done with his sermon, he was so active and vigorous that he was like to ding the pulpit in blads (splinters) and fly out of it.
Page 309 - I must tell you, there are two kings and two kingdoms in Scotland. There is King James, the head of the commonwealth, and there is Christ Jesus the King, and his kingdom the Kirk, whose subject King James the Sixth is, and of whose kingdom he is not a king, nor a lord, nor a head, but a member.
Page 364 - Queen which had been bestowed on his garments, such as wine, cream, jelly, beverage, cakes, spices and other good matters. The entertainment and show went forward, and most of the presenters went backward, or fell down, wine did so occupy their upper chambers. Now did appear, in rich dress, Hope, Faith and Charity; Hope did...
Page 425 - Mass in English ; they want nothing of the Mass but the liftings. I charge you, my good...
Page 375 - He was very witty, and had as many ready witty jests as any man living, at which he would not smile himself, but deliver them in a grave and serious manner.
Page 365 - Now did Peace make entry, and strive to get foremost to the king ; but I grieve to tell how great wrath she did discover unto those of her attendants ; and, much contrary to her semblance, most rudely made war with her olive branch, and laid on the pates of those who did oppose her coming.
Page i - BURTON. The History of Scotland : From Agricola's Invasion to the Extinction of the last Jacobite Insurrection.
Page 364 - In some sort she made obeisance and brought gifts, but said she would return home again, as there was no gift which heaven had not already given his Majesty. She then returned to Hope and Faith, who were both sick and spewing in the lower hall.
Page 208 - Kirk, to the which we join ourselves willingly, in doctrine, faith, religion, discipline, and use of the holy sacraments, as lively members of the same in Christ our Head; promising and swearing by the great name of the Lord our God, that we shall continue in the obedience of the doctrine and discipline of this Kirk...
Page 426 - God (at which words he put off his hat) for bringing him into the promised land, where religion was purely professed, where he sat among grave, learned, and reverend men, not as before elsewhere, a King without state, without honour, without order, where beardless boys would brave him to his face...