The Parliamentary Or Constitutional History of England: Being a Faithful Account of All the Most Remarkable Transactions in Parliament, from the Earliest Times. Collected from the Journals of Both Houses, the Records, Original Manuscripts, Scarce Speeches, and Tracts; All Compared Withthe Several Contemporary Writers, and Connected, Throughout, with the History of the Times. By Several Hands...
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Aćt aforeſaid againſt alſo amongſt Anſwer appointed Army Aſſembly Aſſiſtance Auguſt becauſe beſides beſt Bleſſing Buſineſs caſe Cauſe choſen Chriſt Commiſſioners Commonwealth Commonwealth of England Conſcience Conſent conſider Conſideration Council County Courſe Cromwell Declaration Deſign deſire Diſ Diſſolution Enemy England Engliſh Eſq Eſtates Exerciſe firſt give Goſpel Government greateſt hath Highneſs himſelf Horſe Houſe Inſtrument Inter-regnum Intereſt Ireland Iſſue juſt Juſtice King laſt leaſt leſs likewiſe Lord Protector Major-General manifeſt Maſter ment Miniſters moſt muſt myſelf Number obſerved Occaſion Officers ourſelves Parlia Parliament Party paſs paſſed Peace Perſons pleaſed preſent Priſoners propoſed publiſhed Purpoſe Queſtion raiſe Reaſon Repreſentative reſolved reſpective reſt ſaid ſame ſay Scotland ſecond ſee ſeems ſend ſent ſerve ſet ſettled ſeveral ſhall ſhew ſhould ſince ſit ſome ſon ſoon ſpeak ſtand ſtill ſuch ſufficient ſure themſelves therein thereof theſe Nations theſe Things thoſe tion Truſt unto Uſe whoſe Worceſter
Page 438 - in God, and not forget the Works of God; but ' keep his Commandments. ' This I thought had been a Song and a Work f worthy of England, whereunto you might have * happily invited them, had you had Hearts unto ' it. ' You had this Opportunity fairly delivered un* to you ; and if a Hiftory
Page 466 - provokes, and falls into the Hands of, the living ' God by fuch Blafphemies as thefe, according to ' the tenth of the Hebrews, If we fin "wilfully after ' that we have received the Knowledge of the Truth, ' there remains no more Sacrifice for Sin. It was.
Page 335 - done ; and thy Thoughts which are to us ward, they cannot be reckoned up in Order unto thee : If I would declare and fpeak of them, they are more
Page 342 - At the fame Time alfo we were in a War with France. The Advantages that were taken at the Difcontents and Divifions among ourfelves, did alfo foment that War; and at leaft hinder us of an honourable Peace; every Man being confident we could not hold out long. And furely they did not calculate
Page 336 - Thing. * What was the Face that was upon our Affairs as to the Intereft of the Nation; to the Authority of the Nation ; to the Magiftracy ; to the Ranks and Orders of Men, whereby England hath been known for hundreds of Years ? A Nobleman, a
Page 464 - lenge even all that fear God ; and as God hath ' faid, my Glory I will not give unto another ; let * Men take heed, and be twice advifed, how they ' call his Revolutions the Things of God, and his * working of Things from one Period to another,
Page 465 - are five or fix cunning Men in England that have ' Skill, they do all thefe Things : Oh what Blaf' phemy is this! becaufe Men, that are without God ' in the World, and walk not with him, know ' not what it is to pray, or believe, and to receive
Page 141 - he had heard fuch unbecoming Language given to ' the Parliament ; and that it was the more horrid ' in that it came from their Servant, and their Ser* vant whom they had fo highly trufted and obliged:" But as he was going on, the General
Page 372 - needfull ; but I think I need not. I was arbitra* ry in Power, having the Armies in the three Nations under my Command ; and truly not very ill beloved by them, nor very ill beloved then by the People, by the good People ; and I believe I