The Parliamentary Or Constitutional History of England;: From the Earliest Times, to the Restoration of King Charles II. Collected from the Records, ...
J. and R. Tonson, and A. Millar, ... and W. Sandby, 1761 - Great Britain
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Account Adjournment Affairs Anno Attainder Barons Bill of Attainder Bishops Called to Westminster Calls a Parliament cerning Charge City of London Clergy committed Committee Complaint Conference Council County Court Cromwell Crown Declaration Dissolution Earl England Englijh Estates fame Favour France further Proceedings Grievances High Treason House of Commons House of Lords House of Peers Impeachment Ireland King Charles King Edward King Henry Kingdom Letter liament List Members ment Message Militia mons Number Obtains Occasion thereof Ordinance Oxford Parlia Parliament to Westminster Parliament's Commissioners Parliament's Forces Particulars Pass a Bill Petition Petition of Right PLANTAGENET Prince of Wales Propositions of Peace Protector Protestation Queen Reasons refusing relating Remonstrance Request Richard Scotland Scots Army Scots Commissioners Sentence Session Sir John Sir Thomas Fairfax Speech Statute Subsidy granted Summoned to Westminster Summons a Parliament Supply Taken Prisoner thereto thereupon Tonnage Tonnage and Poundage touching Tower Vote William York
Page 88 - That the answers of the king to the propositions of both Houses are a ground for the House to proceed upon for the settlement of the peace of the kingdom.
Page 603 - Henry I. Stephen Henry II. Richard I. John Henry III. Edward I. Edward II. Edward III. Richard II. Henry IV. Henry V. Henry VI. Edward IV. Edward V, Richard III. Henry VII. Henry VIII. . Edward VI. Mary I.
Page 8 - Nevertheless, driven by the necessity of setting up some government, the Council of Officers issued a declaration inviting the members of the Long Parliament to return to the exercise and discharge of their trust, in which they admitted their own past backslidings and their 'wandering divers ways 1 Clarke Papers, iii, 193. 2 Ibid., iii, 213; cf. Baker, Chronicle, ed. Phillips, 1670, p. 659. 3 Clarke Papers, iii, 214; Thurloe Papers, vii, 666. from righteous and equal paths...
Page 174 - ... disagreement with Prince Rupert, he threw up his regiment and returned to court. On the death of Falkland, Digby became principal secretary of state to the king ; he was about the same time elected high-steward of the university of Oxford. In his new capacity of secretary, Digby exhibited little talent. His project for a treaty between the king and the city of London, wild in itself, was frustrated by the mismanagement of the correspondence relating to it ; he was soon after gulled by Brown,...