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Memoirs of the protector, Oliver Cromwell, and of his sons, Richard and Henry
Eingeschränkte Leseprobe - 1820
according adds affections afterwards agreed amongst answer appears appointed army attended bill Bishop bring brought called cause charge church Colonel command commissioners committee concerning consider consideration continued council counties court Cromwell Cromwell's death debate describes desire Duke Earl enemies engaged England expressed Fairfax favour forces friends further give given granted grievances hands honour horse House of Commons Ireland John King King's kingdom late laws letter liberty London Lord Lord Clarendon Lordship Majesty manner March matter means ment observes occasion officers Oliver ordered Parliament particular party passed peace persons petition present proceedings proposed Protector reasons received referred relates resolution resolved rest Rushworth says Scotland Scots sent settling Sir Thomas soldiers Speaker speech supposed taken things thought treaty voted whereof Whitelock whole writer
Seite 313 - I came into the House one morning, well clad, and perceived a gentleman speaking, whom I knew not, very ordinarily apparelled ; for it was a plain cloth suit, which seemed to have been made by an ill country tailor ; his linen was plain, and not very clean; and I remember a speck or two of blood upon his little band, which was not much larger than his collar : his hat was without a hatband. His stature was of a good size ; his sword stuck close to his side ; his countenance swollen and reddish; his...
Seite 392 - ... 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 31 - The King willeth that right be done according to the laws and customs of the realm; and that the statutes be put in due execution, that his subjects may have no cause to complain of any wrong or oppressions, contrary to their just rights and liberties, to the preservation whereof he holds himself as well obliged as of his prerogative.
Seite 233 - England, in parliament assembled, being chosen by, and representing, the people, have the supreme power in this nation: . . . that whatsoever is enacted, or declared for law, by the commons, in parliament assembled, hath the force of law; and all the people of this nation are concluded thereby, although the consent and concurrence of king, or house of peers be not had thereunto'.
Seite 296 - He was the first man who brought the ships to contemn castles on shore, which had been thought ever very formidable, and were discovered by him to make a noise only, and to fright those who could rarely be hurt by them. He was the first that infused that proportion of courage into the seamen, by making them see by experience, what mighty things they could do, if they were resolved ; and taught them to fight in fire as well as upon water : and though he hath been very well imitated and followed, he...
Seite 67 - It could never be hoped, that more sober and dispassionate men would ever meet together in that place, or fewer who brought ill purposes with them ; nor could any man imagine what offence they had given, which put the king upon?
Seite 296 - ... and his men out of danger ; which had been held in former times a point of great ability and circumspection; as if the principal art requisite in the captain of a ship had been to be sure to come home safe again. He was the first man...
Seite 260 - That others of them were drunkards, and some corrupt and unjust men, and scandalous to the profession of the Gospel, and that it was not fit they should sit as a parliament any longer, and desired them to go away.