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able Affairs Affection afterwards againſt Ambaſſadour appeared Army attended becauſe believed beſt better Bill Biſhops brought Cauſe Chancellor Charge Church Command Commiſſioners Commons confer Confidence Conſent continued Court Crown deſired Diſcourſe Duke Dutch Earl England Engliſh entered expected firſt Fleet fome France Friends gave give given Government granted Hands himſelf Honour hoped Houſe Intereſt Ireland King King's Kingdom knew known Land late leaſt leſs likewiſe lived looked Lord Majeſty Majeſty's Marquis Matter ment Mind Money moſt muſt Nature neceſſary never obliged Officers Orders Parliament Particulars Party paſſed Peace Perſons Place pleaſed Power prepared preſent promiſed propoſed Purpoſe Queen raiſed ready Reaſon received remained Reſolution reſolved Return ſaid ſame ſeemed ſent ſerved Service ſeveral Ships ſhould ſince ſome ſtill ſuch taken themſelves theſe Thing thoſe thought tion told took Trouble truſted Truth uſed whole wiſhed
Page 274 - And I do declare, that I do hold there lies no obligation upon me, or on any other person, from the oath commonly called the solemn league and covenant, to endeavour any change or alteration of government either in church or state ; and that the same was in itself an unlawful oath, and imposed upon the subjects of this realm against the known laws and liberties of this kingdom.
Page 42 - His daughter quickly arrived at her father's house, to his great joy, having always had a great affection for her; and she being his eldest child, he had more acquaintance with her than with any of his children...
Page 171 - They did not enough distinguish between persons; nor did the suffering any man had undergone for fidelity to the King, or his affection to the Church, eminently expressed, often prevail for the mitigation of his fine ; or if it did sometimes, three or four stories of the contrary, and in which there had been some unreasonable hardness used, made a greater noise, and spread farther than their examples of charity and moderation.
Page 127 - Prayer; and that he would take it well from those who used it in their churches, that the common people might be again acquainted with the piety, gravity, and devotion of it; and which he thought...
Page 104 - Ireland was the great capital, out of which all debts were paid, all services rewarded, and all acts of bounty performed.
Page 397 - I will not dehy to you that I have always expected that you would, and even wondered that you have not considered the wonderful clauses in that Bill, which passed in a time very uncareful for the dignity of the Crown, or the security of the people.
Page 102 - ... such a numerous people, that they knew not how to dispose of: and though they were declared to be all forfeited, and so to have no title to any thing, yet they must remain somewhere.
Page 123 - Order," which his Majefty confented to. And this was the true Ground and Occafion of the continuing and increafing the Guard for his Majefty's Perfon, which no Man at that Time thought to be more than was neceffary.