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advance advantage allies army arrived artillery attack battalions battle Blenheim borough British camp campaign cavalry Charles Churchill command common cause conduct confederates confidence correspondence Count Wratislaw Danube detachment duchess Duke of Marlborough duke of Savoy Dutch earl effect elector of Bavaria emperor endeavour enemy England English favour force France French friends garrison give grace Hague Holland honour hope horse imperial infantry interest Italy jealousy king Landau letter lines Lord Galway Lord Godolphin Lord Sunderland lord treasurer majesty margrave of Baden Marl Mehaigne ment Meuse military Mindelheim ministers Moselle Nebel negotiation obliged occasion officers operations opinion Overkirk parliament party Prince Eugene Prince Louis princess proposal quarters queen received resolution Rhine Secretary Harley sent siege sovereign Spain spirit squadrons success succours Tallard thing tion Tories treaty Treves troops Venloo victory Vienna Villeroy Whigs zeal
Página 21 - Mr. Sidney will let you know how I intend to behave myself : I think it is what I owe to God and my country. My honour I take leave to put into your Highness's hands, in which I think it safe. If you think there is anything else that I ought to do, you have but to command me ; I shall pay an entire obedience to it, being resolved to die in that religion that it has pleased God to give you both the will and power to protect.
Página 206 - I have not time to say more but to beg you will give my duty to the Queen, and let her know her army has had a glorious victory. Monsieur Tallard and two other Generals are in my coach and I am following the rest. The bearer, my aide-deCamp Colonel Parke, will give Her an account of what has passed. I shall do it in a day or two by another more at large. MARLBOROUGH...
Página 209 - Inspir'd repuls'd battalions to engage, And taught the doubtful battle where to rage. So when an angel by divine command With rising tempests shakes a guilty land, Such as of late o'er pale Britannia past, Calm and serene he drives the furious blast ; And, pleas'd th' Almighty's orders to perform, Rides in the whirlwind, and directs the storm.
Página 38 - If you hear there is any such thing designed, and that 'tis easy to you, pray let me see you before the wind changes, for afterwards one does not know whether they will let one have opportunities of speaking to one another. But let them do what they please, nothing shall ever vex me, so I can have the satisfaction of seeing dear Mrs. Freeman ; and I swear I would live on bread and water between four walls with her without repining ; for as long as you continue kind, nothing can ever be a real mortification...
Página 38 - If you hear there is any such thing de«igned, and that 'tis easy to you, pray let me see you before the wind changes ; for afterwards one does not know whether they will let one have opportunities of speaking to one another. But let them do what they please, nothing shall ever vex me, so I can have the satisfaction of seeing dear Mrs. Freeman ; and I swear I would live on bread and water, between four walls, with her, without repining ; for as long as you continue kind nothing can ever be a real...
Página 311 - In the bitterness of his disappointment he exclaimed, I am at this moment ten years older than I was four days ago...
Página 83 - It is impossible to express with what a heavy heart I parted with you when I was by the water's side. I could have given my life to have come back, though I knew my own weakness so much that I durst not, for I knew I should have exposed myself to the company. I did for a great while, with a perspective glass, look upon the cliffs, in hopes I might have had one sight of you.
Página 19 - The princess of Denmark having ordered me to discourse with Monsieur Dykvelt, and to let him know her resolutions, so that he might let your highness and the princess her sister know that she was resolved, by the assistance of God, to suffer all extremities, even to death itself, rather than be brought to change her religion...