Hva folk mener - Skriv en omtale
Vi har ikke funnet noen omtaler på noen av de vanlige stedene.
Andre utgaver - Vis alle
Abingdon Act of Parliament Affirmative agree Amendments Anglesey appointed apprehend aster Attainder Bill hall Bill shall pass Billa Church City of London Clause Commiffioners Committee concerning Cont Contents Council Court Crown dangerous Consequence Dartmouth declared Denbigh desired Leave Earl Ebor England enter their Dissents entitled Februarii free Conserence given Government Great-Britain Guilsord hath Hodie 3a vice Honour House of Peers House os Commons humbly conceive idly ill Consequence Impeachment Insormation Januarii Jovis Judges Judgment Judicature Justice King Kingdom London Lords following Lordships Majesty Majesty's Martis Matter ment Mercurii Navy-Debt Negative Normanby North and Grey NotCont Nottingham Number Oath Opinion Order Peers Persons Petition Power Precedent present Privileges Proceedings Protestation Proxies Publick Question was carried Question was put Reasons following Resolution resolved Right Rochester Roffen Sabbati Sasety Scar/dale sirst South-Sea Company Stamsord surther thereof thly tion Titus Oates Treaty Veneris Vote Weymouth whole House Words zdly
Side 135 - Becaufe that this claufe, which pretends to capacitate his royal highnefs to enjoy his peerage, notwithftanding the act for the further limitation of the crown, and better fecuring the rights and liberties of the fubject...
Side 56 - An act for the abrogating of the oaths of supremacy and allegiance, and appointing other oaths...
Side 160 - ... are ; for the people's only guide is the law, and they can never be guided by what they can never be informed of: and we do humbly conceive, that this...
Side 59 - ... be mixed in it, the better to find expedients for that end, rather than clergymen alone of our church, who are generally obferved to have very much the fame way of reafoning and thinking.
Side 148 - To the fifteenth refolution : Becaufe, we humbly conceive, nothing could have been more equal on this head of the treaty, than that neither of the kingdoms mould have been burthened with the debts of the other, contracted before the union ; and if that propofal, which we find once made in the minutes of the treaty, had taken...
Side 134 - Scruple of taking or breaking any others that fhall be required of them : And confequently this new Oath may be of dangerous and pernicious Confequence to the Government, by admitting fuch ill Men, who do not fear an Oath, into the greateft...
Side 171 - ... papifts to fubvert our church, are proper means to preferve it, efpecially at a time when we are in more danger of popery than ever, by the...
Side 119 - Lords, and to the prerogative of the crown : for by this means things of the laft ill confequence to the nation may be brought into money bills, and yet neither the Lords, nor the crown, be able to give their negative to them, without hazarding the public peace and fecurity...
Side 2 - That we held it fit and neceffary to have the confent of the Houfe of Commons, in thofe things which concern fo nearly the quiet and government of the church : and therefore we defired to have a conference with the Houfe of Commons, before any conclufive order were printed or publifhed herein, efpecially the Houfe of Commons having but lately brought to us, and defired the confent of our Houfe unto certain votes of theirs, againft innovations in or about the worfhip of God lately...