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able advantage affairs already appeared arms army attempt authority battle body cardinal carried Catholic cause Charles church civil Clarendon command commons condition conduct consequence considered continued court crown danger death defeated desired duke earl Elizabeth emperor enemy engaged England English entered equal execution expected favour followed forces formed France French gave give Gustavus hands head Henry Hist honour hopes imperial Italy James joined king king's kingdom laws less liberty lord master means measures ment minister necessity negociation never obliged occasion officers parliament Parma party passed peace person Philip possession present prince Protestants Provinces queen raised received reduced regard religion returned royal Rushworth seemed sent side soon Spain Spanish spirit subjects success Sweden taken thought thousand throne tion took treaty troops United victory whole
Page 207 - That the liberties, franchises, privileges, and jurisdictions of Parliament are the ancient and undoubted birthright and inheritance of the subjects of England; and that the arduous and urgent affairs concerning the King, State, and defence of the realm and of the Church of England, and the maintenance and making of laws, and redress of mischiefs and grievances which daily happen within this realm, are proper subjects and matter of counsel and debate in Parliament...
Page 180 - I would advise you, as you tender your life, to devise some excuse to shift off your attendance at this parliament : for God and man have concurred to punish the wickedness of this time. And think not slightly of this advertisement, but retire yourself into your country, where you may expect the event in safety. For though there be no appearance of any stir, yet, I say, they shall receive a terrible blow this parliament, and yet they shall not see who hurts them.
Page 296 - I may be waited on bareheaded ; I may have my hand kissed ; the title of Majesty may be continued to me; and The king's authority, signified by both houses, may...
Page 355 - For all which treasons and crimes this Court doth adjudge that he, the said Charles Stuart, as a tyrant, traitor, murderer, and public enemy to the good people of this nation, shall be put to death by the severing of his head from his body.
Page 405 - For shame," said he to the parliament, "get you gone: give place to honester men; to those who will more faithfully discharge their trust. You are no longer a parliament. I tell you, you are no longer a parliament. The Lord has done with you: he has chosen other instruments for carrying on his work.
Page 179 - The day, so long wished for, now approached, on which the Parliament was appointed to assemble. The dreadful secret, though communicated to above twenty persons, had been religiously kept, during the space of near a year and a half. No remorse, no pity, no fear of punishment, no hope of reward, had as yet induced any one conspirator, either to abandon the enterprise, or make a discovery of it.
Page 31 - Armada coming full sail towards him, disposed in the form of a crescent, and stretching the distance of seven miles from the extremity of one division to that of the other.
Page 181 - Fawkes's pocket; who finding his guilt now apparent, and seeing no refuge but in boldness and despair, expressed the utmost regret that he had lost the opportunity of firing the powder at once, and of sweetening his own death by that of his enemies.
Page 349 - Let the high praises of God be in their mouth, and a twoedged sword in their hand; 7 to execute vengeance upon the heathen, and punishments upon the people; ' to bind their kings with chains, and their nobles with fetters of iron; 'to execute upon them the judgment written: this honour have all his saints.