Tenth Report: Appendix. The manuscripts of the Earl of Westmorland, Captain Stewart, Lord Stafford, Lord Muncaster, and others. Part IV, Part 4

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Page 511 - An act declaring the rights and liberties of the subject, and settling the succession of the crown.
Page 26 - DECLARATION of those RIGHTS of the Commonalty of Great Britain, without which they cannot be FREE. It is declared, First, That the government of this realm, and the making of laws for the same, ought to be lodged in the hands of King, Lords of Parliament, and Representatives of the whole body of the freemen of this realm.
Page 147 - Carisbrook castle, where Mildmay was captain, and the care of them committed to him, with an assignation for their maintenance, which he was to order, and which in truth was given as a boon to him; and he was required strictly that no person should be permitted to kiss their hands, or that they should be otherwise treated than as the children of a gentleman ; which Mildmay observed very VOL.
Page 397 - 2s., for the maintenance of the forces under the command of Sir Thomas Fairfax. Grant by Geoffrey, Prior of Cherbury, and the Convent of that place, to Nicholas Brusbon, of lands, etc., in Wickemoresfeld at Montgomery. Fragment of conventual seal attached. (14th century.) Demise by John Piers, Prior of Cherbury, and the Convent of that place to David ap Owen ap David ap Mered, of the manor of Court Caldemore, within the franchise of the vill of Montgomery. February 18, 8 Henry VIII. Conventual seal...
Page 510 - And we do mutually promise and engage to stand by and assist each other to the utmost of our power...
Page 418 - THE CORDELIER, A BALLAD. TO THE TUNE OF KING JOHN AND THE ABBOT OF CANTERBURY. WHO has e'er been at Paris must needs know the Greve, The fatal retreat of the unfortunate brave : Where honour arid justice most oddly contribute, To ease heroes' pains by a halter and gibbet, Derry down, down, hey derry down.
Page 147 - The princess died in this place; and, according to the charity of that time towards Cromwell, very many would have it believed to be by poison; of which there was no appearance, nor any proof ever after made.
Page 202 - The subjecting and enthralling all ministers under them and their authority, and so by degrees exempting them from the temporal power; whence follows: 2.
Page 205 - Cyveliock, earl of Chester, clearly proved, with full answers to all objections that have at any time been made against the same.
Page 148 - Gloucester, who was now about fourteen years of age, and a prince of extraordinary hopes both from the comeliness and gracefulness of his person, and the vivacity and vigour of his wit and understanding...

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