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Books Books 1 - 9 of 9 on presuming to carry all before them, grew unmeasurably insolent, and all that could....
" presuming to carry all before them, grew unmeasurably insolent, and all that could be done, was only to lengthen out their debates, and to hang on the wheels of the chariot, that they might not be able to drive so furiously. "
The Parliamentary Or Constitutional History of England: Being a Faithful ... - Page 286
by Great Britain. Parliament - 1760
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Memoirs of Edmund Ludlow, Esq. ...: With a Collection of Original ..., Volume 2

Edmund Ludlow - Great Britain - 1751
...though it was thought convenient to divide the houfe upon it. Upon this fuccefs the court prcfuming to carry all before them, grew unmeafurably infolent...the chariot, that they might not be able to drive Ib furioufly. By this means time was gained to infufe good principles into divers young Gentlemen,...
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An historical and critical account of the life of Charles the ..., Volume 1

William Harris - 1766
...However, the court party almoft always prevailed : fo that, as Ludlow, who was a member, tells us, ' all that could * be done was only to lengthen out...gentlemen, who before had never been in any * public aflembly, in hopes that, though for the prefent * their previous engagements ihould carry them againft...
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An Historical and Critical Account of the Lives and Writings of ..., Volume 4

William Harris - 1814
...However, the court party almost always prevailed : so that, as Ludlow, who was a member, tells us, " all that could be done was only to lengthen out their...the chariot, that they might not be able to drive so furiously. By this means time was gained to infuse good principles into divers young gentlemen,...
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Diary of Thomas Burton, Esq., Member in the Parliaments of Oliver ..., Volume 3

Thomas Burton, Guibon Goddard - Great Britain - 1828
...note t. " The Court," says Ludlow, " presuming to carry all before them, grew unmeasurably insolenf, and all that could be done, was only to lengthen out...the chariot, that they might not be able to drive so furiously. By this means, time was gained to infuse good principles into divers young gentlemen,...
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Diary, of Thomas Burton, Esq. Member in the Parliaments of Oliver and ...

Thomas Burton - Great Britain - 1828
...note t. " The Court," says Ludlow, " presuming to carry all before them, grew unmeasurably insolent, and all that could be done, was only to lengthen out...the chariot, that they might not be able to drive so furiously. By this means, time was gained to infuse good principles into divers young gentlemen,...
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The Constitutional Experiments of the Commonwealth: A Study of the Years ...

Edward Jenks - Constitutional history - 1890 - 154 pages
...this moderate success drove the Republicans to extreme methods. "All that could be done," says Ludlow, "was only to lengthen out their Debates and to hang...the Chariot, that they might not be able to drive so furiously8." It was the first instance of methodical obstruction, the obstruction which knows that...
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The Memoirs of Edmund Ludlow, Lieutenant-general of the Horse in ..., Volume 1

Edmund Ludlow - Great Britain - 1894
...upon it. Upon this success the Court presuming to carry all before them, grew unmeasurably insolent, and all that could be done was only to lengthen out...the chariot, that they might not be able to drive so furiously. By this means time was gained to infuse good principles into divers young gentle1 This...
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English Constitutional Conflicts of the Seventeenth Century: 1603-1689

J. R. Tanner - History - 1928 - 315 pages
..."obstruction", but was then entitled to a more poetic description. "All that could be done", says Ludlow, "was only to lengthen out their debates, and to hang...the chariot, that they might not be able to drive so furiously."1 These quarrels between parties in Parliament gave the army leaders their opportunity....
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The Constitutional Experiments of the Commonwealth

...this moderate success drove the Republicans to extreme methods. "All that could be done," says Ludlow, "was only to lengthen out their Debates and to hang...the Chariot, that they might not be able to drive so furiously8." It was the first instance of methodical obstruction, the obstruction which knows that...
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