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action advantage allowed appeared arms army attended authority called carried cause character Charles church civil Clarendon command commons conduct considerable considered continued council court Cromwell crown dangerous desired earl employed enemies engaged England English entered enterprise entirely equal established execution expected expressed extreme favor forces formed former friends further gave give hands honor hopes hundred immediately intention interest Ireland Irish king king's kingdom late less levied liberty Lord means measures ment military nature necessity never obliged offered officers opposition parliament party passed peace person petition popular possessed present pretended prince principles reason received reduced refused regard religion remained resolved royal royalists Rush Scots seemed sent soldiers soon spirit subjects success sufficient supply taken thought thousand tion took violent voted Whitlocke whole
Page 42 - 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.
Page 374 - Mark, child! what I say: They will cut off my head! and perhaps make thee a king: But mark what I say, thou must not be a king, as long as thy brothers Charles and James are alive. They will cut off thy brothers' heads, when they can catch them! And thy head too they will cut off at last! Therefore, I charge thee, do not be made a king by them!
Page 159 - ... with a better grace in all his words and actions, than did this great and excellent person ; and he moved the hearts of all his auditors, some few excepted, to remorse and pity.
Page 375 - There is, sir, but one stage more, which though turbulent and troublesome, is yet a very short one. Consider, it will soon carry you a great way; it will carry you from earth to heaven; and there you shall find, to your great joy, the prize to which you hasten, a crown of glory." "I go," replied the king, "from a corruptible to an incorruptible crown; where no disturbance can have place.
Page 470 - ... set up himself above all things that ever were called sovereign in England; to oppress all his enemies by arms, and all his friends afterwards by artifice ; to...
Page 206 - May it please your majesty, I have neither eyes to see, nor tongue to speak in this place, but as the House is pleased to direct me, whose servant I am here ; and I humbly beg your majesty's pardon that I cannot give any other answer than this to what your majesty is pleased to demand of me.
Page 521 - ... by your Majesty's writs of habeas corpus, there to undergo and receive as the court should order, and their keepers commanded to certify the causes of their detainer, no cause was certified, but that they were detained by your Majesty's special command, signified by the lords of your Privy Council, and yet were returned back to several prisons, without being charged with anything to which they might make answer according to the law.
Page 165 - Put not your trust in princes, nor in the sons of men, for in them there is no salvation."*** He was soon able, however, to collect his courage; and he prepared himself to suffer the fatal sentence.
Page 521 - ... and condemnation of such offenders, and them to cause to be executed and put to death according to the law martial...