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able affairs affection appeared army attend authority believed BOOK brought called cardinal cause chancellor charge command common concluded condition confidence consent continued council court Cromwell desired doubt duke earl enemies engaged England expected expressed fleet force France friends gave give given hand historian honour hope interest journey king king's kingdom knew known land late least leave less letter liberty likewise London looked lord majesty majesty's marquis matter means ment nature necessary never obliged observed occasion officers parliament party pass peace persons present prince queen raised ready reason received religion resolution resolved rest seemed sent serve soon subjects taken thing thought tion told took town treaty true trust truth whole
Seite 444 - The Lord Mayor, Aldermen, and Common Council, Of the City of London...
Seite 638 - Hall as obedient and subservient to his commands as any of the rest of his quarters. In all other matters, which did not concern the life of his jurisdiction, he seemed to have great reverence for the law, rarely interposing between party and party.
Seite 295 - Machiavel's method; which prescribes upon a total alteration of government, as a thing absolutely necessary, to cut off all the heads of those, and extirpate their families, who are friends to the old one. It was confidently reported, that, in the council of officers, it was more than once proposed, "that there might be a general massacre of all the royal party, as the only expedient to secure the government...
Seite 288 - Without doubt, no man, with more wickedness ever attempted any thing, or brought to pass what he desired more wickedly, more in the face and contempt of religion and moral honesty. Yet wickedness as great as his could never have accomplished those designs without the assistance of a great spirit, an admirable circumspection and sagacity, and a most magnanimous resolution.
Seite 509 - P. 118. 1. 5. there quickly followed so excellent a composure throughout the whole kingdom, that the like peace, and plenty, and universal tranquillity for ten years was never enjoyed by any nation.] Or rather torpor, arising from the desperate state into which the liberty of the people was fallen.
Seite 578 - For let occasion be never so handsome, unless a man were resolved to fight on the parliament side, which, for my part, I had rather be hanged, it will be said without doubt, that a man is afraid to fight. If there could be an expedient found to salve the punctilio of honour, I would not continue here an hour.
Seite 624 - And if he were not the best king, if he were without some parts and qualities which have made some kings great and happy, no other prince was ever unhappy who was possessed of half his virtues and endowments, and so much without any kind of vice.
Seite 506 - His single misfortune was (which indeed was productive of many greater), that he never made a noble and a worthy friendship with a man so near his equal, that he would frankly advise him for his honour and true interest, against the current, or rather the torrent, of his impetuous...
Seite 291 - But his greatness at home was but a shadow of the glory he had abroad. ) It was hard to discover which feared him most, France, Spain, or the Low Countries, where his friendship was current at the value he put upon it. As they did all sacrifice their honour and their interest to his pleasure, so there is nothing he could have demanded that either of them would have denied him.