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afterwards ambassadors answer appeared appointed arms army arrival attempt authority called catholic cause CHAP charged Charles colonel command common commonwealth condition conduct council court Cromwell death demanded duke enemy England English escape established estates favour five fleet followed force former four France friends give hand head hope horse hundred interest Ireland Journals July June king land late letter liberty lord Ludlow March meeting ment military ministers Monk months object observed obtained offered officers opened ordered parliament party passed persons possession present prince proceedings promise proposed protector punishment question raised received refused regiments religion remained respective royal royalists Scotland Scots secret sent ships sought spirit success suffered taken thousand Thurloe tion took treaty voted Whitelock
354 ページ - Lord, though I am a miserable and wretched creature, I am in Covenant with Thee through grace. And I may, I will, come to Thee, for Thy People. Thou hast made me, though very unworthy, a mean instrument to do them some good, and Thee service...
440 ページ - ... we do declare a Liberty to Tender Consciences and that no man shall be disquieted or called in question for differences of opinion in matters of religion which do not disturb the peace of the kingdom...
362 ページ - God ; since to us He is a God of other patience ; and He will own the least of Truth in the hearts of His People. And the People being the blessing of God, they will not be so angry but they will prefer their safety to their passions, and their real security to forms, when Necessity calls for Supplies.
332 ページ - I think it high time that an end be put to your sitting. And I DO DISSOLVE THIS PARLIAMENT ! And let God be judge between you and me...
172 ページ - that have forced me to do this. I have sought the Lord both day and night that He would rather slay me than put me on the doing of this work.
132 ページ - a stock of Irish girls and Irish young men, ' are wanting for the peopling of Jamaica. ' The answer of Henry Cromwell is as follows : — ' Concerning the supply of young men, although we must use force in taking them up, yet it being so much for their own good, and likely to be of so great advantage to the public, it is not...
298 ページ - We detest and abhor the giving or occasioning the least countenance to persons of such opinions and practices, or who are under the guilt of the crimes commonly imputed to the said Person : Yet We, being intrusted in the present Government, on behalf of the People of these Nations ; and not knowing how far such Proceeding, entered into wholly without Us, may extend in the consequence of it, — Do desire that the House will let Us know the grounds and reasons whereupon they have proceeded.
171 ページ - Wentworth, who declared that he never before heard language so unparliamentary, language, too, the more offensive, because it was addressed to them by their own servant, whom they had too fondly cherished, and whom, by their unprecedented bounty, they had made what he was. At these words Cromwell put on his hat, and, springing from his place, exclaimed, " Come, come, "sir, I will put an end to your prating.