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Books Books 11 - 20 of 37 on ... that this was the greatest blessing that God had ever conferred on him , his....
" ... that this was the greatest blessing that God had ever conferred on him , his restoration only excepted ; for the walls and gates being now burned and thrown down of that rebellious city, which was always an enemy to the crown , his majesty would never... "
An Historical and Critical Account of the Life of Charles the Second, King ... - Page 40
by William Harris - 1766 - 400 pages
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The Constitutional History of England, from the Accession of Henry VII. to ...

Henry Hallam - Constitutional history - 1859 - 737 pages
...down of that rebellious city, which was always an enemy to the crown, his majesty would never suffer them to repair and build them up again, to be a bit in his mouth and abridle upon his neck, bat would keep all open, that hie troops might enter upon them whenever he thought...
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Personal Memoirs of Charles the Second: With Sketches of His Court ..., Volume 2

John William Clayton - Great Britain - 1859
...consumed, bis Majesty would never suffer them to be rebuilt, to be a bit in his mouth, and a bridle on his neck, but would keep all open, that his troops might enter whenever he thought it necessary for his service, there being no other way to govern that rude multitude...
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The Student's Constitutional History of England. The Constitutional History ...

Henry Hallam - Constitutional history - 1872
...down of that rebellious city, which was always an enemy to the crown, his majesty would never suffer them to repair and build them up again, to be a bit...his troops might enter upon them whenever he thought it necessary for his service, there being no other way to govern that rude multitude but by force."...
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The Popular History of England: An Illustrated History of Society ..., Volume 4

Charles Knight - Great Britain - 1874
...down of that rebellious city, which was always an enemy to the Crown, his majesty would never suffer them to repair and build them up again, to be a bit...his troops might enter upon them whenever he thought it necessary for his service, there being no other way to govern that rude multitude but by force."...
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The Constitutional History of England from the Accession of Henry VII. to ...

Constitutional history - 1876 - 737 pages
...majesty would never suffer them to repair and build them up again, to be a bit in his mouth and abridle upon his neck, but would keep all open, that his troops might enter upon them whenever he thought it necessaiy for his service, there being no other | way to govern that rude multitude but by force."*...
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The Constitutional History of England: From the Accession of Henry VII. to ...

Henry Hallam - Constitutional history - 1876
...down of that rebellious city, which was always an enemy to the crown, his majesty would never suffer them to repair and build them up again, to be a bit in his month and a bridle upon his neck : but would keep all open, that his troops might enter upon them whenever...
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The Constitutional History of England, from the Accession of Henry VII, to ...

Henry Hallam - Constitutional history - 1880 - 747 pages
...down of that rebellious city, which was always an enemy to the crown, his majesty would never suffer them to repair and build them up again, to be a bit...his troops might enter upon them whenever he thought it necessary for his service, there being no other way to govern that rude multitude but by force."...
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The Constitutional History of England from the Accession of Henry ..., Volume 2

Henry Hallam - Constitutional history - 1884
...down of that rebellious city, which was always an enemy to the crown, his majesty would never suffer them to repair and build them up again, to be a bit in his month and a bridle upon his neck : but would keep all open, that his troops might enter upon them whenever...
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The Gentleman's Magazine, Volume 262

Early English newspapers - 1887
...down of that rebellious city, which was always an enemy to the Crown, his Majesty would never suffer them to repair and build them up again, to be a bit...his troops might enter upon them whenever he thought it necessary for his service, there being no other way to govern that rude multitude but by force,"...
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The Historians' History of the World: England, 1642-1791

Henry Smith Williams - World history - 1904
...down of that rebellious city, which was always an enemy to the crown, his majesty would never suffer them to repair and build them up again, to be a bit...his troops might enter upon them whenever he thought it necessary for his service, there being no other way to govern that rude multitude but by force."...
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