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able according affection answer appeared arms army assistance attend authority believed bill brought called cause charge Church command Commons concerning confidence consent Council counsels Court danger Declaration defence desired doubt duty earl enemy England Essex execution expected expressed fears foot forces gave give given hands hath honour hope horse Houses of Parliament Hull intended interest Ireland justice King King's kingdom knew known land least letter liberty London looked lord majesty majesty's March matter means militia nature necessary never offered officers particular party passed peace persons petition prepared present preserve prince privilege proceedings Protestant published raised reason received refused religion resolved safety sent sir John subjects suffer supply taken thereof thing thought tion told town trust votes whole York
Page 302 - Consecrate yourselves to-day to the Lord, even every man upon his son, and upon his brother; that he may bestow upon you a blessing this day.
Page 424 - That your Majesty will be pleased to enter into a more strict alliance with the States of the United Provinces, and other neighbouring princes and states of the Protestant religion...
Page 40 - ... if the prerogative of the King overwhelm the liberty of the people, it will be turned into tyranny ; if liberty undermine the prerogative, it will grow into anarchy.
Page 454 - And the difference in the temper of the common people of both sides was so great, that they who inclined to the parliament left nothing unperformed that might advance the cause ; and were incredibly vigilant and industrious to cross and hinder whatsoever might promote the king's : whereas they who wished well to him thought they had performed their duty in doing so, and that they had done enough for him, in that they had done nothing against him.
Page 152 - That he or they unto whom the government and education of the king's children shall be committed shall be approved of by both houses of parliament...
Page 524 - ... he took to be enemies. No man had credit enough with him to corrupt him in point of loyalty to the king, whilst he thought himself wise enough to know what treason was. But the new doctrine, and distinction of allegiance, and of the king's power in and out of parliament, and the new notions of ordinances, were too hard for him, and did really intoxicate his understanding, and made him quit his own, to follow theirs, who, he thought, wished as well, and judged better than himself. His vanity disposed...
Page 73 - Majesty will be pleased, by Act of Parliament, to clear the Lord Kimbolton and the five members of the House of Commons, in such manner that future Parliaments may be secured from the consequence of that evil precedent.