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Books Books 1 - 10 of 32 on I intended it ; the truth is, his behaviour and humour was grown so unsupportable....
" I intended it ; the truth is, his behaviour and humour was grown so unsupportable to myself, and to all the world else, that I could not longer endure it, and it was impossible for me to live with it and do those things with the Parliament that must be... "
DNB - Page 383
edited by - 1908 - 22 pages
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Original Letters Illustrative of English History: Including Royal Letters ...

English letters - 1827
...myself, and to all the world else, that I could not longer endure it, and it was impossible for me to live with it and do those things with the Parliament...that must be done, or the Government will be lost. When I have a better opportunity for it, you shall know many particulars that have inclined me to this...
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Original letters, illustrative of English history; with notes and ..., Volume 4

sir Henry Ellis - 1827
...myself, and to all the world else, that I could not longer endure it, and it was impossible for me to live with it and do those things with the Parliament...that must be done, or the Government will be lost. When I have a better opportunity for it, you shall know many particulars that have inclined me to this...
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The Westminster Review, Volume 8

English literature - 1827
...myself, and to all the world else, that I could not longer endure it, and it was impossible for me to live with it and do those things with the Parliament...that must be done, or the Government will be lost. When I have a better opportunity for it, you shall know many particulars that have inclined me to this...
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Life and Administration of Edward, First Earl of Clarendon: Letters and ...

Thomas Henry Lister - 1837
...myself, and to " all the world else, that I could not longer endure it ; and it was impossible " for me to live with it, and do those things with the Parliament...that must " be done, or the Government will be lost." He then promises to relate many particulars on a better opportunity; adds, that " this is an argument...
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Life and Administration of Edward, First Earl of Clarendon: Letters and ...

Thomas Henry Lister - 1837
...myself, and to ' all the world else, that I could not longer endure it ; and it was impossible ' for me to live with it, and do those things with the Parliament that must ' be jdone, or the Government will be lost. " He then promises to relate many particulars on a better opportunity...
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Life and Administration of Edward, First Earl of Clarendon: The life of ...

Thomas Henry Lister - 1838
...myself and to all the world else, that I could " no longer endure it, and it was impossible for " me to live with it, and do those things with the " Parliament that must be done, or the Govern" ment will be lost." * This is the whole explanatory portion of his letter. An insupportable...
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The Lives of the Lord Chancellors and Keepers of the Great Seal of England ...

John Campbell Baron Campbell - Judges - 1845
...the world else, that I could no longer endure it, and it was impossible for me to bear with it and those things with the parliament that must be done, or the government will be lost."f Being asked by some holding offices under the government, " whether their visiting him, to...
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Lives of the Lord Chancellors and Keepers of the Great Seal of ..., Volume 4

Great Britain - 1874
...the world else, that I could no longer endure it, and it was impossible for me to bear with it and those things with the parliament that must be done, or the government will be' lost."' Being asked by some holding offices under the government, " whether their visiting him, to whom they...
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English Church History, from the Death of Charles I. to the Death of William ...

Alfred Plummer - England - 1907 - 187 pages
...or for whatsoever cause." The dismissal of Clarendon is only too like the surrender of Strafiord.1 with the Parliament that must be done, or the Government will be lost " (Ellis, Original Letters, 2nd Series, ii. p. 39). 1 On the fall of Clarendon, see Pepys, 1667, 16th and 31st August; 3rd and 10th...
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English Church History, Volume 3

Alfred Plummer - Great Britain - 1907
...or for whatsoever cause." The dismissal of Clarendon is only too like the surrender of Strafford.1 with the Parliament that must be done, or the Government will be lost " (Ellis, Original Letters, 2nd Series, ii. p. 39). 1 On the fall of Clarendon, see Pepys, 1667, 16th and 31st August; 3rd and 10th...
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