The Manuscripts of His Grace the Duke of Portland: Preserved at Welbeck Abbey, Volume 1
H. M. Stationery Office, 1891 - Great Britain
Vol. 1 is a calendar of twenty-two volumes of the collection of state papers, 1628-1660, formed by Dr. John Nalson, canon of Ely; v.3-10 are calendars of the Harley manuscripts, mainly private and official papers and letters of Robert Harley, 1st earl of Oxford; v. 7 is a calendar of the letters written from 1710 to 1720 to Edward Harley, 2d earl of Oxford, by Dr. William Stratford, canon of Christ's Church, Oxford.
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
answer appointed April arms August Captain Castle Colonel command Committee concerning Copy Council December declare desire Draft Earl Enclosed endeavours enemy England English Commissioners Estates examinant Fairfax February forces garrison Generall hath honour House of Commons House of Peers Ireland January Journals July June King kingdom late letter London Lordship Majesty March Mayor Newcastle night November October officers Ordinance paper Parliament Parliament of England Parliament of Scotland party persons petition present Prince Printed in Commons Printed in Grey printed in Lords prisoners quarters rebels received regiment Rorert Rushworth Scotch army Scotch Commissioners Scotland Seal sent September ships Signed Sir John Sir John Gell Sir Thomas Sir Thomas Fairfax Sir William Sir William Brereton soldiers States-General taken therein thereof thither town treaty troops unto VIII William Lenthall William Waller XVII XVIII XXII
Page 634 - God, endeavour in our several places and callings, the preservation of the reformed religion in the Church of Scotland, in doctrine, worship, discipline and government, against our common enemies; the reformation of religion in the kingdoms of England and Ireland in doctrine, worship, discipline and government, according to the Word of God and the example of the best reformed churches...
Page 6 - And all these things I do plainly and sincerely acknowledge and swear, according to these express words by me spoken, and according to the plain and common sense and understanding of the same words, without any equivocation or mental evasion or secret reservation whatsoever: And I do make this recognition and acknowledgment heartily, willingly, and truly, upon the true faith of a Christian, So help me God.
Page 564 - The first words of the two ambassadors made it evident that such offers would not suffice them. "We propose," they said, " that the amity and good correspondence which hath anciently been between the English nation and the United Provinces, be not only renewed and preserved inviolably, but that a more strict and intimate alliance and union be entered into by them, whereby there may be a more intrinsical and mutual interest of each in other, than has hitherto been, for the good of both.
Page 198 - It may be also useful to shew him, that death hath in it no spiritual evil to be feared by those that are in Christ ; because sin, the sting of death, is taken away by Christ, who hath delivered all that are his from the bondage of the fear of death, triumphed over the grave, given us victory, is himself entered into glory to prepare a place for his people. So that neither life nor death shall be able to separate them from God's love...
Page 437 - Instructions given by the Committee of Lords and Commons for the Admiralty and Cinque Ports...
Page 198 - ... to disclaim all merit in himself, and to cast himself wholly upon God for mercy, in the sole merits and mediation of Jesus Christ, who hath engaged himself never to cast off them who in truth and sincerity come unto him. Care also must be taken, that the sick person be not cast down into despair, by such a severe representation of the wrath of God due to him for his sins, as is not mollified by a sensible propounding of Christ and his merit for a door of hope to every penitent believer.
Page 87 - ... the necessitous people of the whole kingdom will presently rise in mighty numbers and whosoever they pretend for at first, within a while they will set up for themselves, to the utter ruin of all the [nobility and gentry of the kingdome.
Page 682 - I must, see it done according to the articles of the government; that thereby liberty of conscience may be secured for honest people, that they may serve God without fear, that every just interest may be preserved, that a godly ministry may be upheld and not affronted by seducing and seduced spirits, that all men may be preserved in their just rights, whether civil or spiritual. Upon this account did I take oath and sware to this government.
Page xv - ... and for the supply of the garrison, and complain, that " for want " of able ministers, Directories and orders for the use of the " same, the people here sit in darkness, and the collegiate men " still chant out the Common Prayer Book to the wonted