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army authority barons became become Bill Britain brought called carried Catholic cause century Charles Church civil classes clergy close Commons conquest constitutional Continent court crown death demand Duke Earl Edward effect elected England English established favor followed forced foreign France French gave give hand held Henry hold House important industrial influence interest Ireland Irish island James John king king's kingdom labor land leader legislation less Liberal London Lord maintained marked measure ment nation never Norman once Parliament party passed peace political pope popular population Prince Protestant question race realm reform reign religious resistance result Richard rise Roman royal rule Scotland secure side soon strong struggle subjects success throne tion towns trade turned wealth whole young
Page 178 - Be of good comfort, Master Ridley, and play the man. We shall this day light such a candle, by God's grace, in England, as I trust shall never be put out.
Page 223 - That King James II., having endeavoured to subvert the constitution of the kingdom, by breaking the original contract between king and people ; and by the advice of Jesuits and other wicked persons, having violated the fundamental laws and having withdrawn himself out of the kingdom, has abdicated the government, and that the throne is thereby vacant.
Page 186 - And though you have had and may have many princes more mighty and wise sitting in this seat, yet you never had nor shall have any that will be more careful and loving.
Page 256 - We don't want to fight, but by jingo if we do, We've got the ships, we've got the men, we've got the money too.
Page 52 - He planted a great preserve for deer, and he laid down laws therewith, that whosoever should slay hart or hind should be blinded. He forbade the harts and also the boars to be killed. As greatly did he love the tall deer as if he were their father. He also ordained concerning the hares that they should go free.
Page 93 - No freeman," ran the memorable article that lies at the base of our whole judicial system, " shall be seized or imprisoned, or dispossessed, or outlawed, or in any way brought to ruin: we will not go against any man nor send against him, save by legal judgment of his peers or by the law of the land." " To no man will we sell," runs another, " or deny, or delay, right or justice.
Page 256 - You have now had four years of it,' he said. ' You have despoiled churches. You have threatened every corporation and every endowment in the country. You have examined into everybody's affairs. You have criticised every profession and vexed every trade. No one is certain of his property, and nobody knows what duties he may have to perform to-morrow. I believe that the people of this country have had enough of the policy of confiscation.
Page 270 - Among the manufacturers houses are likewise scattered an infinite number of cottages or small dwellings, in which dwell the workmen which are employed, the women and children of whom, are always busy carding, spinning, etc.