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able affairs affection answer appeared appointed army attend authority believed brought called cardinal cause chancellor charge command common concluded condition confidence consent continued council court Cromwell delivered desired duke earl enemy engaged England English entered expect father fleet France friends gave give hands hope interest journey king king's kingdom knew known Lambert land late least leave less letter likewise lived London looked lord majesty majesty's marquis matter means ment nature necessary never obliged officers parliament particular party pass peace persons prepared present prince prisoner protector queen raised ready reason received religion remained remove resolution resolved rest restoration Scotland seemed sent serve ships soon Spain taken thing thither thought tion told took town treaty trust whole
Seite 319 - Is it nothing to you, all ye that pass by? behold, and see if there be any sorrow like unto my sorrow, which is done unto me, wherewith the LORD hath afflicted me in the day of his fierce anger.
Seite 319 - The LORD hath trodden under foot all my mighty men in the midst of me : he hath called an assembly against me to crush my young men : the LORD hath trodden the virgin, the daughter of Judah, as in a. wine-press.
Seite 505 - Nor do we desire more to enjoy what is ours than that all our subjects may enjoy what by law is theirs by a full and entire administration of justice throughout the land, and by extending our mercy where it is wanted and deserved.
Seite 353 - 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.
Seite 493 - The Lord Mayor, Aldermen, and Common Council, Of the City of London...
Seite 43 - England, when he seemed to he abandoned by it, that he chose rather to suffer those places of great importance to fall into Cromwell's power, than to deposit them, upon any conditions, into French hands; which, he knew, would never restore them to the just owner, what obligations soever they entered into.
Seite 505 - God and nature hath made oar due ; so we do make it our daily suit to the Divine Providence, that he will, in compassion to us and our subjects, after so long misery and sufferings, remit, and put us into a quiet and peaceable possession of that our right, with as little blood and damage to our people as is possible.
Seite 506 - ... a liberty to tender consciences; and that no man shall be disquieted, or called in question, for differences of opinion in matters of religion which do not disturb the peace of the kingdom; and that we shall be ready to consent to such an act of parliament, as, upon mature deliberation, shall be offered to us, for the full granting that indulgence.