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accuſed affections againſt alſo appeared appointed arms army attack attempt attended authority began body brought called carried catholic cauſe Charles church command commons conduct conſidered continued council court Cromwell crown danger death deſign deſired duke Dutch earl Elizabeth enemies England Engliſh entered entirely execution expected fail favour finding firſt followed forces formed former friends gave give given guilt hand head himſelf hopes houſe hundred king king's kingdom land laſt late letters liberty London lord Mary mean meaſures ment moſt never obliged officers once parliament party paſſed perſon prepared preſent prince priſoner proteſtant queen received refuſed reign religion reſolved ſaid ſame Scotland ſeemed ſent ſerved ſeveral ſhe ſhould ſide ſome ſoon ſtate ſtill ſubjects ſuch ſuffered ſupply taken themſelves theſe thoſe thought thouſand tion took treaſon turned voted whole whoſe
Page 308 - Consider, it will soon carry you a great way; it will carry you from earth to heaven; and there you shall find, to your great joy, the prize to which you hasten, a crown of glory.
Page 307 - Though innocent towards his people, he acknowledged the equity of his execution in the eyes of his Maker; and observed, that an unjust sentence which he had suffered to take effect, was now punished by an unjust sentence upon himself.
Page 161 - I say, they will receive a terrible blow this parliament, and yet they shall not see who hurts them. This counsel is not to be contemned, because it may do you good, and can do you no harm : for the danger is past, as soon as you have burned the letter. And I hope God will give you the grace to make good use of it, unto whose holy protection I commend you*.
Page 146 - ... in the seventieth year of her age, and the forty-fifth of her reign.
Page 247 - Pym, and Strode. The articles were, That they had traitorously endeavoured to subvert the fundamental laws and government of the kingdom, to deprive the...
Page 400 - Tongue came next to the treasurer and told him that a packet of letters, written by Jesuits concerned in the plot, was that night to be put into the post-house for Windsor, directed to Bennifield, a Jesuit confessor to the duke.
Page 162 - A terrible blow, and yet the authors concealed; a danger so sudden, and yet so great ; these circumstances seemed all to denote some contrivance by gunpowder ; and it was thought advisable to inspect all the vaults below the Houses of Parliament. This care belonged to the Earl of Suffolk, lord chamberlain, who purposely delayed the search till the day before the meeting of Parliament. He remarked those great piles of wood and...
Page 327 - I: is you, continued he to the mem" bers, that have forced rue upon this. I " have fought the Lord night and day that he " would rather flay me than put me upon this