A New History of England, from the Time that the Phoenicians First Landed in this Island, to the End of the Reign of King George I.: Taken from the Best Authors and Manuscripts. By William Blennerhassett, Esq

Portada
John Gooding, 1751 - 2358 páginas
 

Comentarios de la gente - Escribir un comentario

No encontramos ningún comentario en los lugares habituales.

Otras ediciones - Ver todas

Términos y frases comunes

Pasajes populares

Página 1223 - That the liberties, franchises, privileges, and jurisdictions of Parliament are the ancient and undoubted birthright and inheritance of the subjects of England...
Página 1274 - We humbly present this petition to your majesty, not only with a care of preserving our own liberties, but with due regard to leave entire that sovereign power wherewith your majesty is trusted for the protection, safety, and happiness of your people...
Página 1283 - If any merchant or other person whatsoever shall voluntarily yield or pay the said subsidies of tonnage and poundage, not being granted by Parliament, he shall likewise be reputed a betrayer of the liberty of England, and an enemy to the same.
Página 1422 - ... certain hands with a power to provide, in an orderly and regular way, for the good and safety of the whole ; which power, by the constitution of...
Página 1252 - Remember that Parliaments are altogether in my power for their calling, sitting and dissolution ; therefore as I find the fruits of them good or evil, they are to continue or not to be...
Página 1370 - made no queftion, would better inform his confci" ence." The Archbifhop of York was at hand ; who, to his argument of confcience, told him, " that there " was a private and a public confcience ; that his " public confcience as a King might not only difpenfe '* with, but oblige him to do that which was againft " his private confcience as a man : and that the quef...
Página 1593 - that according to the ancient and fundamental laws of this Kingdom, the government is, and ought to be, by King, Lords, and Commons.
Página 1397 - Mr. John Pym, Mr. John Hampden and Mr. William Strode. 1. That they have traitorously endeavoured to subvert the fundamental laws and government of the kingdom of England, to deprive the King of his regal power, and to place in subjects an arbitrary and tyrannical power over the lives, liberties and estates of His Majesty's liege people.
Página 1413 - ... ting the people into a fit pofture of defence, did " refolve to put their faid ordinance in prefent exe" cution ; and did require all perfons in authority, " by virtue of the faid ordinance, forthwith to put " the fame in execution, and all others to obey it, " according to the fundamental laws of the kingdom *' in fuch cafes, as they tendered the upholding of the " true Proteftant religion, the fafety of his Majefty's " perfon, and his royal pofterity, the peace of the " kingdom, and the being...
Página 1749 - We are come to testify our sorrow for the death of our good friend Charles, and our joy for thy being made our governor. We are told thou art not of the persuasion of the Church of England, no more than we ; therefore we hope thou wilt grant us the same liberty which thou allowest thyself, which doing, we wish thee all manner of happiness.

Información bibliográfica