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Alfred Anglo-Saxons appear archbishop archbishop of Canterbury arms army authority barons battle became Becket began bishop Britain Britons brother Bruce Canterbury carried castle cause chief church civil claim clergy conquest consequence court crown Danes daughter death defeated duke duke of Gloucester duke of York earl Earl Godwin East Anglia Edgar Atheling Edward emperor enemies English established Ethelgiva exercised favour fell force French gave Gloucester Guienne hands head Henry Henry's honour Ireland John king of England king of France king's kingdom knights land laws London lord marched marriage ment Mercia monarch monks nation nobles Norman Normandy Northumbria obtained occasion parliament party person Philip Pope possession prevailed prince prisoner proceedings queen received Reformation refused reign rendered Richard rival Roman Rome royal Saxons Scotland Scots scutage secure soon sovereign subjects succession thegnes thousand throne tion took troops Wales warriors Warwick William Wolsey York
Seite 322 - Well, well, Master Kingston," quoth he, "I see the matter against me how it is framed; but if I had served God as diligently as I have done the king, he would not have given me over in my grey hairs.
Seite 357 - Principles and Practice of Arithmetic. Comprising the Nature and Use of Logarithms, with the Computations employed by Artificers, Gangers, and Land Surveyors. Designed for the Use of Students, by J. Hind, MA, formerly Fellow and Tutor of Sidney Sussex College. Ninth edition, with Questions. 4^.
Seite 284 - ... to the sanctuary of Beaulieu. But the Lancastrian lords who still remained faithful to the cause induced her to quit her asylum, conducted her to Bath, and raised a considerable body of troops to fight under her banner.
Seite 118 - Thou mightest go a whole day's journey, and not find a man sitting in a town, nor an acre of land tilled.
Seite 57 - Dunstan, he gave a short reply, which ended with these remarkable words: "I confess that I am unwilling that you should conquer. I commit the cause of the church to the decision of Christ.
Seite 343 - ... they may build themselves huts of the boughs of trees about those churches which have been turned to that use from...
Seite 329 - They had been the alms-houses, where the aged dependants " of more opulent families, the decrepid servant, the decayed " artificer retired as to a home, neither uncomfortable nor " humiliating ; they had been the county infirmaries and " dispensaries — a knowledge of medicine and of the virtues " of herbs being a department of monkish learning (as
Seite 322 - Rome had no such authority, as whereby he might dispense with the word ofGod.ewo of God and the scriptures*.
Seite 297 - He conducted the real earl of Warwick from the Tower to St. Paul's, that he might be publicly recognised by the citizens ; and took him with him to the palace of Shene, where the young prince conversed daily with the noblemen and others who visited the court $. This prudent measure satisfied the people of England.
Seite 164 - To constitute this common council for the levy of aids, says the charter, ' we shall cause the prelates and greater barons to be separately summoned by our letters ; and we shall direct our sheriffs and bailiffs to summon generally all who hold of us in chief...