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addressed affairs already ambassador Anglais answer appeared appointed 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 favour feeling fleet forces France friends give given hands Highness History Holland hope House immediately interest Ireland Journals justice King laws leaders leave letter London Lord Majesty March master Mazarin means ment month necessary obtain officers once opinion Parliament party passed person ports present Prince prisoners Provinces qu'il received refused regard relations remained reply republican Resident respect royalist Scotland sent ships soldiers soon Spain success taken things thought thousand tion took treated vessels Whitelocke wrote
Halaman 96 - 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.
Halaman 357 - 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.
Halaman 142 - That because of their numbers, because of their advantages, because of their confidence, because of our weakness, because of our strait, we were in the Mount, and in the Mount the Lord would be seen; and that He would find out a way of deliverance and salvation for us: - and indeed we had our consolations and our hopes.
Halaman 332 - We ourselves have acknowledged them the supreme power, and taken our commissions and authority in the highest concernments from them; and how to restrain and curb them after this, it will be hard to find out a way for it.
Halaman 156 - 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.
Halaman 96 - 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...
Halaman 309 - Relieve the oppressed, hear the groans of poor prisoners in England. Be pleased to reform the abuses of all professions : — and if there be any one that makes many poor to make a few rich,' that suits not a Commonwealth.
Halaman 165 - ... there is a possibility for the enemy to put you to some trouble) you would, with the same courage, grounded upon a confidence in God, wherein you have been supported to the great things God hath used you in hitherto,— improve, the best you can, such forces as you have in readiness, or as...
Halaman 141 - as' with that condition the Parliament's Army was in when it made its hard conditions with the King in Cornwall.** By some reports that have come to us, they had disposed of us, and of their business, in sufficient revenge and wrath towards our persons; and had swallowed up the poor Interest of England; believing that their Army and their King would have marched to London without any interruption...