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affairs affection already answer appear Argyle arms army assistance assured authority battle body brought called carried castle cause charge chief command concerning considerable continued courage covenant covenanters crossed danger death designs desire duty Earl endeavoured enemy engaged England estates expected faithful father follow foot forces friends gave give given Gordon Graham greatest hand Highlanders honour hopes horse houses hundred immediately intended James join king king's kingdom land late laws length letters lives Lord loyalty majesty majesty's manner Marquis master means miles Montrose Montrose's never noble officers parliament party passed peace person present prisoners promised raise ready reason rebels received religion resolution resolved rest returned river royal Scotland Scots sent side soon subjects taken thing thought thousand tion town unto whole
Page 498 - I can love thee no more. The golden Laws of Love shall be Upon this Pillar hung ; A simple Heart, a single Eye, A true and constant Tongue. Let no Man for more Love pretend Than he has Hearts in .store : True Love begun shall never end ; Love one and love no more. Then shall thy Heart be set by mine, But in far different Case : For mine was true, so was not thine, But lookt like Janus Face.
Page 472 - 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 127 - Whether these things will gain credit abroad, or with after ages, I cannot pretend to say ; but I am certain that this narration is taken from the best information and the most credible evidence. And truly I have often heard those who were esteemed the most experienced officers, not in Britain only, but in France and Germany, prefer this march of Montrose to his most celebrated victories.
Page 499 - That I shall love no more. And when all gallants ride about These monuments to view, Whereon is written, in and out, Thou traitorous and untrue ; Then in a passion they shall pause, And thus say, sighing sore, " Alas ! he had too just a cause Never to love thee more." And when that tracing goddess Fame From east to west shall flee, She shall record it, to thy shame, How thou hast loved me ; And how in odds our love was such As few have been before ; Thou loved too many, and I too much, So I can love...
Page 495 - I'll never love thee more. Like Alexander I will reign, And I will reign alone; My thoughts shall evermore disdain A rival on my throne. He either fears his fate too much? Or his deserts are small, That puts it not unto the touch. To win or lose it all.
Page 450 - ... to give the least impediment to your " proceedings, we think fit to let you know, that as we conceive that your " preparations have been one effectual motive, that has induced them to make " the said address to us ; so your vigorous proceeding will be a good means " to bring them to such moderation in the said treaty as probably may " produce an agreement, and a present union of that whole nation in our
Page 493 - Great, good, and just ! could I but rate My griefs, and thy too rigid fate ; I'd weep the world to such a strain, As it should deluge once again ; " But since thy loud-tongued blood demands supplies, More from Briareus' hands than Argus' eyes ; I'll sing thy obsequies with trumpet sounds, And write thy epitaph with blood and wounds.
Page 4 - ... his father : which made those of his majesty's council full of indignation at their insolence, and his majesty himself declared his being offended, by using the marquis of Mountrose with the more countenance, and hearing the doctor preach with the more attention.