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" You may rest secure, that though perhaps we may give way for the present to that which will be prejudicial both to the church and our own government, yet we shall not leave thinking in time how to remedy both. "
The History of England, from the Invasion of Julius Csar to the Revolution ... - Page 524
by David Hume - 1807
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The history of England, from the invasion of Julius Csar to the revolution ...

David Hume - 1812
...that church aright, and to repair your losses, " which we desire you to be most confident of." And in another place, " You may rest secure, that though...*' to remedy both." But does the King say that he wifl arbitrarily revoke his concessions ? Does not candour require us rather to suppose that he hoped...
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A History of the British Empire: From the Accession of Charles I ..., Volume 2

George Brodie - Great Britain - 1822
...give way for the present to that which may be both prejudicial to the church and our own government, yet we shall not leave thinking in time how to remedy both *." When the assembly met, it adopted the concluc L ' y 6 * ons of ^ e one ^ e ^ at Glasgow > but all...
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The History of Scotland, Volume 3

George Buchanan - Scotland - 1827
...give way for the present, to that which will be prejudicial both to the church and our own government, yet we shall not leave thinking in time how to remedy both." In the meanwhile, till their estate could be restored, the rents of the bishoprics which were declared...
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An ecclesiastical history of Great Britain, chiefly of England ..., Volume 9

Jeremy Collier - Religion - 1841
...give way for the present to that which will be prejudicial both to the Church and our own government, yet we shall not leave thinking in time how to remedy both. We must likewise intimate unto you, that we are so far from conceiving it expedient for you, or any...
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An Ecclesiastical History of Great Britain: Chiefly of England ..., Volume 9

Jeremy Collier - Great Britain - 1841
...give way for the present to that which will be prejudicial both to the Church and our own government, yet we shall not leave thinking in time how to remedy both. We must likewise intimate unto you, that we are so far from conceiving it expedient for you, or any...
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The History of England from the Invasion of Julius Csar to the ..., Volume 5

David Hume - Great Britain - 1848
...give way for the present to that which will be prejudicial both to the church and our own government, yet we shall not leave thinking in time how to remedy both." But docs the king say that ho will arbitrarily revoke his concessions 1 Docs not candour require us rather...
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The History of England: From the Invasion of Julius Csar to the ..., Volume 5

David Hume - Great Britain - 1854
...remedy hoth." But does the king say that he will arbitrarilv revoke his concessions ! l)oes not eandour require us rather to suppose that he hoped his authority...material a part of religion as well as of government 1 It is not oasv, indeed, to think bow he could hope to effeet this purpose in anv other way than I1is...
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History of England, by Hume and Smollett; with a continuation by T ..., Volume 5

David Hume - 1854
...confident of.' But does the Ling say that he will arbitrarily revoke his concessions! Does not candor require us rather to suppose that he hoped his authority...obtain the national consent to re-establish episcopacy? 3. There is a passage in lord Clarendon, where it is said, that the king assented the more easily to...
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THE HISTORY OF ENGLAND FROM The Invasion of Julius Caesar TO THE ABDICATION ...

DAVID HUME, ESQ. - 1856
...give way for the present to that which will be prejudicial both to the church and our own government, yet we shall not leave thinking in time how to remedy...will arbitrarily revoke his concessions ? Does not candor require us rather to suppose, that he hoped his " authority would so far recover as to enable...
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The History of England from the Invasion of Julius Caesar to the ..., Volume 5

David Hume - Great Britain - 1856
...give way for the present to that which will be prejudicial both to the church and our own government, yet we shall not leave thinking in time how to remedy...will arbitrarily revoke his concessions ? Does not candor require us rather to suppose, that he hoped his authority would so far recover as to enable...
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