The History of the Rebellion and Civil Wars in England, Begun in the Year 1641: With the Precedent Passages, and Actions, that Contributed Thereunto, and the Happy End, and Conclusion Thereof by the King's Blessed Restoration, and Return, Upon the 29th of May, in the Year 1660, Volume 2, Issue 1
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able advance affected againſt Anſwer Arms Army Authority believ'd Body brought carried cauſe charge Church City Colonel Command Commiſſion Committee Commons Condition conſent Council County Courage Court danger defence deſire Duty Earl Enemy engaged England expected Field firſt Foot Forces Fortune Garriſon gave give given Government ground hands himſelf Honour hope Horſe Houſes hundred Juſtice King King's Kingdom known Land leaſt leave leſs Letters Liberty London Lord loſs Majeſty Majeſty's Marquis means ment Money moſt Mould muſt Name Nature neceſſary never Number Officers opinion Oxford Parliament particular Party Peace Perſons Power preſent preſerve Prince Quarters raiſed reaſon Rebels receiv'd receive Religion ſaid ſame Scotland ſecure ſent Service ſeveral ſhall ſhould Soldiers ſome ſtill Subjects ſuch ſupply taken themſelves theſe thing thoſe thought thouſand took Town Treaty truſted uſed whereof whole whoſe
Page 375 - Schism, Profaneness, and whatsoever shall be found to be contrary to sound doctrine and the power of godliness, lest we partake in other men's sins, and thereby be in danger to receive of their plagues ; and that the Lord may be one and His Name one in the three Kingdoms.
Page 375 - ... of the Parliaments, and the liberties of the kingdoms, and to preserve and defend the King's Majesty's person and authority, in the preservation and defence of the true religion and liberties of the kingdoms, that the world may bear witness with our consciences of our loyalty, and that we have no thoughts or intentions to diminish His Majesty's just power and greatness.
Page 374 - We noblemen, barons, knights, gentlemen, citizens, burgesses, ministers of the Gospel, and commons of all sorts in the kingdoms of England, Scotland and Ireland, by the providence of God living under one King, and being of one reformed religion; having before our eyes the glory of God, and the advancement of the kingdom of our Lord and Saviour Jesus Christ...
Page 375 - IV. — We shall also, with all faithfulness, endeavour the discovery of all such as have been or shall be incendiaries, malignants, or evil instruments, by hindering the reformation of religion, dividing the king from his people, or one of the kingdoms from another, or making any faction or parties amongst the people, contrary to this League and Covenant ; that they may be brought to public trial, and receive condign punishment...
Page 376 - ... private, in all duties we owe to God and man, to amend our lives, and each one to go before...
Page 209 - ... a weak judgment, and a little vanity, and as much of pride, will hurry a man into as unwarrantable and as violent attempts as the greatest and most unlimited and insatiable ambition will do.
Page 268 - ... of a personal courage equal to his best parts ; so that he was an enemy not to be wished wherever he might have been made a friend, and as much to be apprehended, where he was so, as any man could deserve to be ; and therefore his death was no less pleasing to the one party, than it was condoled in the other.
Page 374 - A solemn League and Covenant for reformation and defence of religion, the honour and happiness of the King, and the peace and safety of the three kingdoms of England, Scotland, and Ireland.
Page 60 - However, they endeavoured to keep up confidently the ridiculous opinion among the common people, that the king did not command, but was carried about in that army of the cavaliers, and was desirous to escape from them ; which they hoped the earl of Essex would give him opportunity to do. The first...
Page 210 - No man had credit enough with him to corrupt him in point of loyalty to the king, whilst he thought himself wise enough to know what treason was. But the new doctrine, and distinction of allegiance, and of the king's power in and out of parliament, and the new notions of ordinances, were too hard for him, and did really intoxicate his understanding, and made him quit his own, to follow theirs, who, he thought, wished as well, and judged better than himself.