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A history of England from the first invasion by the Romans (to ..., Volume 11
No preview available - 2010
ambassadors anabaptists appointed arms army authority bassadors battle battle of Worcester Blake Burton's Diary Carte's Letters catholic cause cavalry charged Clanricard Clar Clarendon colonel command commissioners commonwealth commonwealth of England council court Cromwell death declared duke duke of Lorrain duke of York Dutch earl enemy England English estates favour fleet force France friends Heath Hist Holland house of Stuart hundred Ireland Ireton Irish July June king king's kingdom kirk Lambert land Leicester's Journal liament liberty Lilburne long parliament lord lord-general Ludlow March ment military ministers Monk nation negociation O'Nial object officers ordered Ormond parliament party persons petition prince prisoners proceeded proposed protector punishment received refused regiments religion royal royalists sador sail Scotland Scots Scottish secret sent ships solicited sought Spain supreme thousand Thurloe tion treaty trial Tromp victory voted Whitehall Whitelock
Page 296 - continue, and go on to do good for them. Teach those « who look too much upon thy instruments, to depend « more upon thyself, and pardon such as desire to trample • « upon the dust of a poor worm, for they are thy people
Page 33 - refused them quarter, having the « day before summoned the town. I believe we put to the sword the • whole number of the defendants.... This is a marvellous great « mercy.» In another letter is admitted the additional massacre of a thousand of the inhabitants, who had fled to the great church for security. Whitelock,
Page 259 - way of di« version, would make verses with us, and every one must try his « fancy. He commonly called for tobacco, pipes, and a candle, and « would now and then take tobacco himself. Then he would fall again to his serious and great business
Page 245 - Simpson was moved of the Lord to go at several times, ' for three years, naked and barefoot before them, as a sign unto •them in markets, courts, towns, cities, to priests' houses, and to « great men's houses; so shall they all be stripped naked as he was « stripped naked. And sometimes he was moved to put on hair
Page 180 - the time of this government the work of the gospel prospered (in • Scotland) not a little but mightily. I verily believe there were « more souls converted unto Christ in that short period of time than « in any season since the reformation. Ministers were painful, people
Page 4 - Lysle, Keble, and Whitelock; the writs no longer ran in the name of the king, but of « the keepers of the liberty of England « by authority of parliament;
Page 227 - with one servant of his who hath a pistole in his pocket. Five or six « of us eat together one meal a day for a pistole a week : but all of us « owe, for God knows how many weeks, to the poor woman that « feeds us.
Page 145 - forms, had for more than twelve years defended and invaded the liberties of the nation. It fell without a struggle or a groan, unpitied and unregretted. The members slunk away to their homes, where they sought by submission to purchase the forbearance of their new master;
Page 199 - without any man being able to give a reason that two of them « had deserved to forfeit a shilling. I tell you the truth ; and my soul, « and many persons, whose faces I see in this place, were exceedingly « grieved at these things, and knew not which way to help it, but by «their mournings, and giving their negatives when the occasion
Page 264 - 6), and observed to secretary Nicholas, that it was a sad and grievous thing that the princess royal had not supplied Middleton with money, « but a worse and baser thing that any man should appear in any part « beyond sea under the character of an agent from the rebels, and not