The History of the Rebellion and Civil Wars in England, Begun in the Year 1641: With the Precedent Passages, and Actions, that Contributed Thereunto, and the Happy End, and Conclusion Thereof by the King's Blessed Restoration, and Return, Upon the 29th of May, in the Year 1660, Volume 1, Issue 2

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Printed at the Theater, 1707
 

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Page 360 - And all this was done without the least communication with any body, but the lord Digby, who advised it; and, it is very true, was so willing to take the utmost hazard upon himself, that he did offer the King, when he knew in what house...
Page 358 - Commons; and commanding all his attendants to wait at the door, and to give offence to no man ; himself, with his nephew, the Prince Elector, went into the House, to the great amazement of all : and the Speaker leaving the chair, the King went into it...
Page 637 - 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; and in the intervals of Parliament, by the...
Page 530 - ... was to consist, (though, by the recommendation of two or three members of the commons, whom they were not willing to displease, and by the authority of the lords, who added a small number to those named by the house of commons, a few very reverend and worthy men were inserted ; yet of the whole number...
Page 625 - Evangelists, took the oath following : " The things which I have here before promised, I will perform and keep. So help me God, and the contents of this book;
Page 357 - That they have traitorously endeavoured to subvert the rights and very being of Parliaments. 6. That for the completing of their traitorous designs, they have endeavoured (as far as in them lay), by force and terror to compel the Parliament to join with them in their traitorous designs, and to that end have actually raised and countenanced tumults against the King and Parliament.
Page 405 - London, that so they might be invited to bring in their bullion to the mint, as heretofore they had done ; they were no way guilty of the troubles, the fears, and public dangers, which made men withdraw their stocks, and keep their money by them, to be ready for such sudden exigents, as, in those great distractions, they had too great cause to expect.
Page 320 - It may often fall out that the Commons may have just cause to take exceptions at some men for being...
Page 312 - ... that if the Remonstrance had been rejected he would have sold all he had the next morning, and never have seen England / more ; and he knew there were many other honest men of the same resolution.
Page 579 - This erroneous maxim being infused into princes, that their kingdoms are their own, and that they may do with them what they will, as if their kingdoms were for them, and not they for their kingdoms, was, they said, the root of all the subjects...

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