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Archy battle bear better bless boys breath bring cast cold comes Coriton crown dear death deep doth dream drink England English Enter Exeunt eyes face fair fall fear feel fields fight fire foes Fuscus give glad gods Grenville Hampden hand happy hath head hear heart hold honest honour hope Horace keep King Charles kiss Lady land lead leave light live look Lord master mind morn never night o'er pass peace poor Queen Roman Rome round SCENE side sing song soul sound spirit stand strong sweet sword Thaliarchus thee there's things thou thought toil true truth turn unto virtue wealth wife wind wise wish youth
Seite 107 - May it please your majesty, I have neither eyes to see, nor tongue to speak in this place, but as the House is pleased to direct me...
Seite 106 - I sent a serjeant-at-arms upon a very important occasion, to apprehend some that, by my command, were accused of high treason, whereunto I did expect obedience, and not a message. And I must declare unto you here, that albeit no king that ever was in England shall be more careful of your privileges, to maintain them to the uttermost of his power, than I shall be ; yet you must know that, in cases of treason, no person hath a privilege. And therefore I am come to know if any of those persons that...
Seite 107 - Well, since I see all the birds are flown, I do expect from you that you will send them unto me as soon as they return hither. But I assure you, on the word of a king, I never did intend any force, but shall proceed against them in a legal and fair way, for I never meant any other. — And now, since I see I cannot do what I came for, I think this no unfit occasion to repeat what I have said formerly, that whatsoever I have done in favour and to the good of my subjects, I do mean to maintain it.
Seite 107 - For I must tell you Gentlemen, that so long as these persons that I have accused (for no slight Crime but for Treason) are here, I cannot expect that this House will be in the Right way that I do heartily wish it: Therefore I am come to tell you that I must have them wheresoever I find them.
Seite 144 - Hanc olim veteres vitam coluere Sabini, Hanc Remus et frater, sic fortis Etruria crevit Scilicet, et rerum facta est pulcherrima Roma, Septemque una sibi muro circumdedit arces.
Seite 107 - I must declare unto you here, that albeit no king that ever was in England shall be more careful of your privileges, to maintain them to the uttermost of his power, than I shall be, yet you must know that in cases of treason no person hath a privilege, and therefore I am come to know if any of these persons that were accused are here ; for I must tell you, gentlemen...
Seite 142 - Lord, save my bleeding country. Have these realms in thy special keeping. Confound and level in the dust those who would rob the people of their liberty and lawful prerogative. Let the King see his error, and turn the hearts of his wicked counsellors from the malice and wickedness of their designs.
Seite 107 - ... fair way, for I never meant any other. And now, since I see I cannot do what I came for, I think this no unfit occasion to repeat what I have said formerly, that whatsoever I have done in favour and to the good of my subjects, I do mean to maintain it. I will trouble you no more, but tell you I do expect, as soon as they come to the House, you will send them to me, otherwise I must take my own, course to find them.
Seite 53 - The very genius of that nation of people," said Wentworth, " leads them always to oppose, both civilly and ecclesiastically, all that ever authority ordains for them.
Seite 227 - And its last paragraph is as follows : — " On Saturday (December 8), the Most Honourable House of Peers concurred with the Commons in the order for digging up the carkasses of Oliver Cromwel, Henry Ireton, John Bradshaw, and Thomas Pride, and carrying them on an Hurdle to Tyburn, where they are to be first hang'd up in their Coffins, and then buried under the Gallows.