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The History of the Rebellion and Civil Wars in England
Edward Hyde (1st Earl of Clarendon )
No preview available - 2015
able advance ammunition arms b.vii battle battle of Newbury believed body of horse Bristol cannon castle charge colonel command consent Cornish Cornwall council courage covenant declared defend desired earl of Essex earl of Holland enemy enemy's engaged England Exeter expected garrison gave gentleman Gloucester governor hath honour hope horse and foot houses of parliament hundred Ireland jealousy justice king king's army king's forces kingdom kingdom of England letters likewise London lord Hopton lord Wilmot loss majesty majesty's marquis ment Newbury night officers Oxford parlia party peace persons persuaded present preservation prince Maurice prince Rupert prisoners provisions quarters raised Ralph Hopton reason rebels received regiment reputation resolution resolved retired returned Scotland Scots sent siege sir William Waller soever soldiers supply taken thence thing thither thought thousand tion town trained bands treaty troops trust victory victuals whereof whilst whole army
Page 267 - Ireland, in doctrine, worship, discipline and government, according to the Word of God. and the example of the best reformed Churches ; and we shall endeavour to bring the Churches of God in the three kingdoms to the nearest conjunction and uniformity in religion, confession of faith, form of Church government, directory for worship and catechising, that we, and our posterity after us, may, as brethren, live in faith and love, and the Lord may delight to dwell in the midst of us.
Page 89 - I am persuaded his power and interest at that time were greater to do good or hurt than any man's in the kingdom, or than any man of his rank hath had in any time; for his reputation of honesty was universal, and his affections seemed so publicly guided, that no corrupt or private ends could bias them.
Page 318 - Saul slew his thousands, and David his ten thousands? 6. Then Achish called David, and said unto him, Surely, as the Lord liveth, thou hast been upright, and thy going out and thy coming in with me in the host is good in my sight: for...
Page 91 - ... of a personal courage equal to his best parts : so that he was an enemy not to be wished wherever he might have been made a friend ; and as much to be apprehended where he was so as any man could deserve to be.
Page 268 - IV. We shall also, with all faithfulness, endeavour the discovery of all such as have been or shall be incendiaries, malignants, or evil instruments, by hindering the reformation of religion, dividing the king from his people, or one of the kingdoms from another, or making any faction or parties amongst the people, contrary to this League and Covenant ; that they may be brought to public trial, and receive condign punishment...
Page 88 - Afterwards, he retired to a more reserved and melancholy society, yet preserving his own natural cheerfulness and vivacity, and above all, a flowing courtesy to all men ; though they who conversed nearly with him, found him growing into a dislike of the ecclesiastical government of the church, yet most believed it rather a dislike of some churchmen, and of some introducements of theirs, which he apprehended might disquiet the public peace.
Page 318 - Make this fellow return, that he may go again to his place which thou hast appointed him, and let him not go down with us to battle, lest in the battle he be an adversary to us: for wherewith should he reconcile himself unto his master? Should it not be with the heads of these men? 5. Is not this David, of whom they sang one to another in dances, saying, Saul slew his thousands, and David his ten thousands?
Page 269 - And whereas the happiness of a blessed Peace between these Kingdoms, denied in former times to our Progenitors, is by the good Providence of God granted unto us, and hath been lately concluded and settled by both Parliaments : We shall, each one of us, according to our places and interest, endeavour that they may remain conjoined in a firm Peace and Union to all Posterity, and that Justice may be done upon the wilful Opposers thereof, in manner expressed in the precedent Articles.
Page 243 - ... Peace, peace; and would passionately profess, " that the very agony of the war and the view of . the calamities and desolation the kingdom did and must endure, took his sleep from him, and would shortly break his heart.