Prince Charles and the Spanish Marriage: 1617-1623: A Chapter of English History, Founded Principally Upon Unpublished Documents in this Country, and in the Archives of Simancas, Venice, and Brussels, Volume 1

Front Cover
Hurst and Blackett, 1869 - Espanya - 964 pages
0 Reviews
 

What people are saying - Write a review

We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.

Other editions - View all

Common terms and phrases

Popular passages

Page 151 - Who in the dark and silent grave, "When we have wandered all our ways, Shuts up the story of our days ! But from this earth, this grave, this dust, The Lord shall raise me up, I trust." Our youth, our joys, and all we have, And pays
Page 367 - fourteen years may be granted for the " sole working or making of any manner of new manufactures within this realm." The interpretation put upon this is, that " a person who first imports an invention publicly known abroad into this country is the first inventor within these realms." Chitty, Collection of Statutes, ed. 1853,
Page 321 - favour her, yea, the set time is come. For thy servants take pleasure in her stones, and favour the dust thereof." He had been strictly forbidden to touch upon the politics of the day. Yet, as he. spoke of the necessity of prayer and action on behalf of the spiritual
Page 321 - Thou The shalt arise and have mercy upon Zion ; for the time to favour her, yea, the set time is come. For thy servants take pleasure in her stones, and favour the dust thereof.
Page 202 - women shall have leave to carry rushes to church for the decoring of it, according to their old custom. But withal we do here account still as prohibited all unlawful games to be used on Sundays only, as bear and bull baitings, interludes and (at all times in the meaner sort of people by law prohibited) bowling.
Page 378 - Now with a title more to his degree : England's High Chancellor, the destined heir, In his soft cradle, to his father's chair ; Whose even thread the Fates spin round and full, Out of their choicest and their whitest wool.
Page 202 - and morrisdances, and the setting up of May-poles and other sports therewith used, so as the same be had in due and convenient time without impediment or neglect of Divine service, and
Page 377 - prepared to recite in celebration of the greatness of his patron. "This," he said, addressing his words to the fabled genius of the house :— " This is the sixtieth year Since Bacon and thy Lord was born, and here, Son to the grave, wise keeper of the Seal, Fame and foundation of the English weal. hands, putting myself upon your
Page 465 - 25. the question of summoning the Chancellor to the bar, messengers were sent to inquire into his intentions. "The Lord Chancellor," they reported, " will make no manner of defence to the charge, but meaneth to acknowledge corruption, and to make a particular confession to every point, and after that an humble submission.
Page 150 - As soon as the preparations were completed, Raleigh turned to the executioner, and asked to see the axe. " I prithee," said he, as the man held back, " let me see it; dost thou think that I am afraid of it ?

Bibliographic information