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able affairs affection ambassadors appeared arms army arrived attend authority believed body brought carried Catholic cause Chancellor command condition confidence continued Council Court Cromwell desired discourse duke earl enemy England English entered expected expressed father France friends gave give given hands Holland hope horse Ireland journey kind King King's kingdom knew known least leave less letter likewise lived looked lord majesty majesty's marquis master means nature necessary never notice obliged officers Ormonde Paris Parliament particular party pass peace persons present prince prisoners promised proposed Queen raised ready reason received religion remained resolution resolved respect rest returned Scotland seemed sent servants served ships soon Spain stay taken thing thither thought told took town treated trust whilst whole
Page 1 - For the Lord hath poured out upon you the spirit of deep sleep, and hath closed your eyes: the prophets and your rulers, the seers hath he covered.
Page 196 - ... making a shift to get over hedges and ditches, after walking at least eight or nine miles, which were the more grievous to the king by the weight of his boots, (for he could not put them off, when he cut off his hair, for want of shoes,) before morning they came to a poor cottage, the owner whereof being a Roman catholic was known to Careless.
Page 121 - ... battles, upon as great inequality of numbers, and as great disadvantages in respect of arms and other preparations for war, as have been performed in this age. He was a gentleman of a very ancient extraction, many of whose ancestors had exercised the highest charges under the King in that kingdom, and had been allied to the Crown itself. He was of very good parts, which were improved by a good education: he had always a great emulation, or rather a great contempt of the Marquis of Argyle (as...
Page 1 - And now ye purpose to keep under the children of Judah and Jerusalem for bond-men and bond-women unto you : but are there not with you, even with you, sins against the LORD your God ? Now hear me therefore, and deliver the captives again, which ye have taken captive of your brethren : for the fierce wrath of the LORD is upon you.
Page 1 - The nations shall rush like the rushing of many waters : but God shall rebuke them, and they shall flee far off, and shall be chased as the chaff of the mountains before the wind, and like a rolling thing before the whirlwind.
Page 196 - How this poor drudge, being knocked up from his snoring, 'carried them into a little barn full of hay, which was a better lodging than he had for himself;' and by and by, not without difficulty, brought his Majesty 'a piece of bread and a great pot of buttermilk,' saying candidly that "he himself lived by his daily labour, and that what he had brought him was the fare he and his wife had:" on which nourishing diet his Majesty, 'staying upon the haymow...
Page 336 - The princess died in this place, and, according to the charity of that time towards Cromwell, very many would have it believed to be by poison; of which there was no appearance, nor any proof ever after made of it.
Page 206 - There was a gentleman, one Mr. Ellison, who lived near Lyme, in Dorsetshire, and was well known to Colonel Windham, having been a captain in the king's army, and was still looked upon as a very honest man. With him the colonel consulted how they might get a vessel to be ready to take in a couple of gentlemen, friends of his, who were in danger to be arrested, and transport them into France.
Page 120 - The next day they executed every part and circumstance of that barbarous sentence with all the inhumanity imaginable ; and he bore it with all the courage and magnanimity, and the greatest piety, that a good Christian could manifest. He magnified the virtue, courage, and religion of the last King, exceedingly commended the justice and goodness and understanding of the present King, and prayed that they might not betray him as they had done his father.
Page 121 - ... he meant to say, and was expecting to expire, they had yet one scene more to act of their tyranny. The hangman brought the book that had been published of his truly heroic actions, whilst he had commanded in that kingdom, which book was tied in a small cord that was put about his neck. The marquis smiled at this new instance of their malice, and thanked them for it, and said, "he was pleased that it should be there, and was prouder of wearing it than ever he had been of the garter;" and so renewing...