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Books Books 1 - 10 of 16 on ... should not thereby incur any displeasure of the king. In which they took very....
" ... should not thereby incur any displeasure of the king. In which they took very ill measures ; for from that time almost to the time of his own death, the king admitted very few into any degree of trust, who had ever discovered themselves to be enemies... "
The History of the Rebellion and Civil Wars in England, Begun in the Year 1641 - Page 31
by Edward Hyde Earl of Clarendon - 1707
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The History of the Rebellion and Civil Wars in England: Begun in the Year ...

Edward Hyde Earl of Clarendon - Great Britain - 1717
...the perfon of the Duke, and dit tecting all his infirmities, believing they mould not thereby incur any difpleafure of the King's. In which they took very ill meafures ; for from that time ulmoit to the time of his own death, the King admitted very few into any degree of truft, who had ever...
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Sammlung

Edmund Waller - 1744 - 295 pages
...the Duke, and difle&ing all his infirmities ; believing they fhou'd not thereby incur any dilpleafure of the King's. In which they took very ill meafures...into any degree of truft, who had ever difcover'd themfelves to be enemies to the Duke, or againft whom he had manilefted a notable prejudice. And fure...
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The History of the Rebellion and Civil Wars in England, Volume 1

Edward Hyde Earl of Clarendon - Great Britain - 1807
...perfon of the Duke, and dilTedting all his infirmities, believing they they fhould not thereby incur any difpleafure of the King's. In which they took...admitted very few into any degree of truft, who had ever difcovered themfelves to be enemies to the Duke, or againft whom he had manifefted a notable prejudice....
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The history of the Rebellion and civil wars in England, Volume 1, Part 1

Edward Hyde Clarendon (Earl of) - Great Britain - 1807
...perfon of the Duke, and differing all his infirmities, believingthey they Ihould not thereby incur any difpleafure of the King's. In which they took...; for from that time almoft to the time of his own dearii, the King adqjitted very few into any degree of truft, who had ever difcovered themfelves to...
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The history of the rebellion and civil wars in England, Volume 1

Edward Hyde (1st earl of Clarendon.) - 1839
...incur any displeasure of the king. In which they took very ill measures ; for from that time almost to the time of his own death, the king admitted very few into any degree of trust, who had ever discovered themselves to be enemies to the duke, or against whom he had ever manifested...
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The Pictorial History of England: Being, a History of the People ..., Volume 4

George Lillie Craik - Great Britain - 1841
...incur any displeasure of the king ; in which they took very ill measures, for from that time almost to the time of his own death, the king admitted very few into VOL. in. any degree of trust who had ever discovered themselves to be enemies to the duke, or against...
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The Cabinet History of England: Being an Abridgment, by the ..., Volumes 9-10

Charles MacFarlane - Great Britain - 1845
...incur any displeasure of the king ; in which they took very ill measures, for from that time almost to the time of his own death, the king admitted very feW into any degree of trust who had ever discovered themselves to be enemies to the duke, or against whom he had manifested...
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The Pictorial History of England: Being a History of the People, as Well as ...

George Lillie Craik - Great Britain - 1848
...incur any displeasure of the king; in which they took very ill measures, for from that time almost to the time of his own death, the king admitted very few into any degree of trust who had ever discovered themselves to bo enemies to the duke, or against whom ho had manifested...
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The cabinet history of England, civil, military and ecclesiastical ..., Volume 5

Charles MacFarlane - Great Britain - 1855
...incur any displeasure of the king; in which they took very ill measures, for from that time almost to the time of his own death, the king admitted very few into any degree of trust who had ever discovered themselves to be enemies to the duke, or against whom he had manifested...
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The cabinet history of England, an abridgment of the chapters entitled ...

Charles MacFarlane, George Lillie Craik - 1855
...incur any displeasure of the king ; in which they took very ill measures, for from that time almost to the time of his own death, the king admitted very few into any degree of trust who had ever discovered themselves to be enemies to the duke, or against whom he had manifested...
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