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action Arminianism arms army authority battle better bishops brought called catholic cause chap charge church civil command Commonwealth conscience constitution Council court covenanter Crom Cromwell Cromwell's divine doctrine Drogheda enemy England English execution Fairfax faith famous foot force France friends Hampden hand hath heart Henry Cromwell honour horse hour House of Commons hundred Ireland Ireton Irish king's kingdom knew Lambert Laud leaders less London Long Parliament Lord Lord Manchester Lord Protector major-generals Marston ment military Milton mind monarchy Naseby nation never officers Oliver Oliver's parlia parliamentary party passed peace persons political presbyterian Pride's Purge Protector protestant puritan queen question reform religion revolution royalist Rupert says Scotland Scots Scottish Self-denying Ordinance Short Parliament side soldiers spirit Strafford sword temper things thousand tion told toleration took victory Westminster Whitehall whole words
Page 15 - Not that I speak in respect of want: for I have learned, in whatsoever state I am, therewith to be content. I know both how to be abased, and I know how to abound: every where and in all things I am instructed both to be full and to be hungry, both to abound and to suffer need.
Page 426 - Park ; and before I came to him, as he rode at the head of his life-guard, I saw and felt a waft of death go forth against him : and when I came to him he looked like a dead man.
Page 144 - Sir, the State, in choosing men to serve it, takes no notice of their opinions ; if they be willing faithfully to serve it, — that satisfies.
Page 292 - He was a strong man," so intimates Charles Harvey, who knew him: "in the dark perils of war, in the high places of the field, hope shone in him like a pillar of fire, when it had gone out in all the others.
Page 109 - I did this somewhat, impute it to what you please: I raised such men as had the fear of God before them, as made some conscience of what they did, and from that day forward, I must say to you, they were never beaten, and wherever they were engaged against the enemy they beat continually.
Page 432 - Your pretended fear lest Error should step in, is like the man who would keep all the wine out of the country lest men should be drunk. It will be found an unjust and unwise jealousy, to deprive a man of his natural liberty upon a supposition he may abuse it. When he doth abuse it, judge.
Page 207 - I think that the poorest he that is in England hath a life to live, as the greatest he; and therefore truly, sir, I think it's clear, that every man that is to live under a government ought first by his own consent to put himself under that government...
Page 367 - The mind is the man. If that be kept pure, a man signifies somewhat ; if not, I would very fain see what difference there is betwixt him and a beast. He hath only some activity to do some more mischief.