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addressed affairs already ambassador Anglais answer appeared army arrived authority Blake Cardeñas cause Charles command Commons Commonwealth condition consider continued Council Court Cromwell death demanded desire Don Alonzo enemies engaged England English été express faire fait favor fear feeling fleet forces France friends give given hands highness History Holland hope House immediately interest Ireland Journals justice King land laws leave letter London Lord Majesty March master Mazarin means ment month necessary obtain officers once opinion Parliament party passed persons ports present Prince Provinces qu'il received regard relations remained reply republic republican Resident resolution respect royalist Scotland sent ships soldiers soon Spain success taken things thought thousand tion took treated vessels Whitelocke wrote
Página 104 - I am persuaded that this is a righteous judgment of God upon these barbarous wretches, who have imbrued their hands in so much innocent blood ; and that it will tend to prevent the effusion of blood for the future. Which are the satisfactory grounds to such actions, which otherwise cannot but work remorse and regret.
Página 54 - ... so as they abuse not this liberty to the civil injury of others and to the actual disturbance of the public peace on their parts: provided this liberty be not extended to Popery or Prelacy, nor to such as, under the profession of Christ, hold forth and practise licentiousness.
Página 45 - Deliver me not over unto the will of mine enemies; for false witnesses are risen up against me, and such as breathe out cruelty.
Página 318 - Sir, we have heard what you did at the House in the morning, and before many hours all England will hear it : but, Sir,, you are mistaken to think that the Parliament is dissolved ; for no power under heaven can dissolve them but themselves : therefore take you notice of that.
Página 4 - THE ENCYCLOPEDIA AMERICANA: A POPULAR DICTIONARY OF ARTS, SCIENCES, LITERATURE, HISTORY, POLITICS AND BIOGRAPHY. IN FOURTEEN LARGE OCTAVO VOLUMES OF OVER SIX HUNDRED DOUBLE COLUMNED PAGES EACH.
Página 140 - If your forces had been in a readiness to have fallen upon the back of Copperspath, it might have occasioned supplies to have come to us. But the only wise God knows what is best. All shall work for Good. Our spirits are comfortable, praised be the Lord, — though our present condition be as it is. And indeed we have much hope in the Lord; of whose mercy we have had large experience.
Página 153 - I have to offer to that * which I think the most noble end, to wit, The Commemoration of that great Mercy at Dunbar, and the Gratuity to the Army. Which might be better expressed upon the Medal, by engraving, as on the one side the Parliament, which I hear was intended and will do singularly well, so on the other side an Army, with this Inscription over the head of it, The Lord of Hosts, which was our Word that day.
Página 104 - The next day, the other two Towers were summoned ; in one of which was about six or seven score ; but they refused to yield themselves : and we knowing that hunger must compel .them, set only good guards to secure them from running away until their stomachs were come down. From one of the said Towers, notwithstanding their condition, they killed and wounded some of our men. When they submitted, their officers...
Página 172 - The dimensions of this mercy are above my thoughts. It is, for aught I know, a crowning mercy. Surely, if it be not, such a one we shall have, if this provoke those that are concerned in it to thankfulness ; and the Parliament to do the 1 Phrase omitted in the Newspaper.
Página 281 - SPEAKER. My Lord, this Company were very ready to attend your Excellence, and the business you are pleased to propound to us is very necessary to be considered. God hath given marvellous success to our Forces under your command ; and if we do not improve these mercies to some Settlement, such as may be to God's honor, and the good of this Commonwealth, we shall be very much blameworthy.