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afterwards answer Attainder authority barons bill Bill of Attainder bishops called Church Clarendon clause committee Council counsellors Court Cromwell Cromwell's Crown Culpeper danger debate Declaration Denzil Holles desire divers doubt Earl England English Falkland favour Fcap feudal friends gentleman Geoffrey Palmer Grand Remonstrance grievances Guizot Hampden hand Henry historian honour House of Commons Hyde Hyde's Irish John Culpeper King King's kingdom knights leaders less letter liberty London Long Parliament Lord Majesty memorable ment ministers never occasion offence opinion Palmer party passed person Petition Post 8vo present printed proceeded protest question Ralph Hopton reason reign religion remarkable Remonstrance royal says D'Ewes Second Edition Sir Christopher Yelverton Sir Edward Sir John Sir Simonds Sir Simonds D'Ewes Sir Thomas Barrington speak Speaker speech Star Chamber Strafford taken thought tion translator Vols voted Westminster Woodcuts words
Page 317 - He was a strong man," so intimates Charles Harvey, who knew him: "in the dark perils of war, in the high places of the field, hope shone in him like a pillar of fire, when it had gone out in all the others.
Page 112 - We had sheathed our swords in each other's bowels,' says an eyewitness, ' had not the sagacity and great calmness of Mr. Hampden, by a short speech, prevented it.
Page 10 - Treatise on the Principle and Construction of Military Bridges, and the Passage of Rivers in Military Operations.
Page 29 - History of Rome. From the Earliest Times to the Establishment of the Empire. With the History of Literature and Art.
Page 73 - Service they please, for we hold it requisite that there should be throughout the whole realm a conformity to that order which the laws enjoin according to the Word of God.
Page 272 - In this time, his house being within little more than ten miles of Oxford, he contracted familiarity and friendship with the most polite and accurate men of that university, who found such an immenseness of wit, and such a solidity of judgment in him, so infinite a fancy, bound in by a most logical ratiocination...
Page 316 - I perceive, your forces are not in a capacity for present release. Wherefore, whatever becomes of us, it will be well for you to get what forces you can together ; and the South to help what they can.
Page 268 - I have eaten his bread, and served him near thirty years, and will not do so base a thing as to forsake him; and choose rather to lose my life (which I am sure I shall do) to preserve and defend those things which are against my conscience to preserve and defend : for I will deal freely with you, I have no reverence for the bishops, for whom this quarrel [subsists.]" It was not a time to dispute; and his affection to the church had never been suspected.