The History of the Rebellion and Civil Wars in England, Volum 3

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Side 216 - And it came to pass on the morrow, that Moses said unto the people, "Ye have sinned a great sin: and now I will go up unto the Lord; peradventure I shall make an atonement for your sin.
Side 217 - Curse ye Meroz, said the angel of the Lord, curse ye bitterly the inhabitants thereof; because they came not to the help of the Lord, to the help of the Lord against the mighty.
Side 217 - Take away the dross from the silver, and there shall come forth a vessel for the finer. 5 Take away the wicked from before the king, and his throne shall be established in righteousness.
Side 424 - a soldier of very good command ; who, being a person of great affability and dexterity, as well as martial knowledge, gave great life to the designs of the well-affected there ; and, with the encouragement of some gentlemen of North Wales, in a short time raised such a power of horse and foot, as made often skirmishes with the enemy; sometimes with notable advantage; never with any signal loss.
Side 528 - There were very few great persons in authority who were not frequently offended by him by sharp and scandalous discourses and invectives against them, behind their backs ; for which they found it best to receive satisfaction by submissions, and professions, and protestations, which was a coin he was plentifully supplied with for the payment of all those debts.
Side 383 - Jesuits, priests, and popish recusants, from disturbing the state, or eluding the laws, that you would willingly give your consent unto it; that you would be graciously pleased, for the better discovery and speedier conviction of recusants, that an oath may be established by act of parliament, to be administered in such manner as by both houses shall be agreed^ on ; wherein they shall abjure and renounce the pope's supremacy, the doctrine of transubstantiation, purgatory, worshipping of the consecrated...
Side 83 - I excuse the peers, the moderate part whereof being four for one, suffered themselves to be cozened, and persuaded, and threatened out of their rights by a handful of men, whom they might in the beginning easily have crushed ; whereas in the house of commons the great managers were men of notable parts, much reputation, admirable dexterity ; pretenders to severe justice and regularity ; and then the number of the weak and the wilful, who naturally were to be guided by them, always made up a major...
Side 382 - That your majesty will be pleased to give your royal assent unto the bill for taking away superstitious innovations ; to the bill for the utter abolishing and taking away of all archbishops, bishops, their chancellors and commissaries, deans, sub-deans, and chapters, archdeacons, canons, and prebendaries, and all chanters, chancellors, treasurers, sub-treasurers, succentors, and sacrists, and all vicars choral and choristers, old vicars and new vicars, of any cathedral or collegiate church, and all...
Side 43 - That the extraordinary guards and military forces now attending your Majesty, may be removed and discharged; and that for the future you will raise no such guards or extraordinary forces, but according to the law, in case of actual rebellion or invasion. 17. That your Majesty will be pleased to enter into a more strict alliance with the States of the United...
Side 59 - Propositions for the bringing in of money or plate to maintain horse, horsemen, and arms, for the preservation of the public peace, and for the defence of the King and both Houses of Parliament...

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