Kiti leidimai - Peržiūrėti viską
act of indemnity affairs afterwards appeared archbishop Argile army believed bishops brought Burnet called carried chief chiefly church clergy council court covenant Cromwell Cromwell's crown death declared duke of Buckingham Dutch earl of Clarendon earl of Lauderdale earl of Midletoun earl of Rothes enemies engaged England episcopacy esteemed execution father favour fleet force France friends gave Hamilton hands house of commons king Charles king James king's kingdom knew laid Leightoun letter lived looked lord Clarendon lord Lauderdale lord Lorn marquis married matter ment ministers nation never occasion offered papists parlia parliament party passed person popery presbyterians pretended prince protestant queen racter raised reign religion resolved Rothes Scotish Scotland Scots secret seemed sent Sharp Sheldon shewed soon Stoupe temper thing thought tion told took treaty trusted whole writ zeal
57 psl. - If he must die, it were charity to reprieve him till Saturday.
616 psl. - the King declared a new mistress, and made her Duchess of Portsmouth. She had been maid of honour to Madame, the King's sister, and had come over with her to Dover : where the King had expressed such a regard to her, that the Duke of Buckingham, who hated the Duchess of Cleveland, intended to put her on the King. He told him that it wa» a decent piece of tenderness for his sister to take care of some of her servants.
250 psl. - I do for any person ; and reckon my early knowledge of him, which happened the year after this, and my long and intimate conversation with him, that continued 'to his death, for tWenty-three years, amongst the greatest blessings of my life, and for which I know I must - give an account to GOD in the great day in a most particular manner.
87 psl. - Christian union in religion as, laying wilfulness aside on both hands, we might meet in the midst, which is the centre and perfection of all things. For if they would leave and be ashamed of such new and gross corruptions of theirs as themselves cannot maintain, nor deny to be worthy of reformation, I would for mine own part be content to meet them in the mid-way, so that all novelties might be renounced on either side.
385 psl. - He was a learned man, but had always been in armies, and knew no other rule but to obey orders. He told me he had no regard to any law, but acted, as he was commanded, in a military way.
169 psl. - He seemed to have no sense of religion: Both at prayers and sacrament he, as it were, took care to satisfy people, that he was in no sort concerned in that about which he was employed.
183 psl. - He had no sort of literature : only he was drawn into chemistry : and for some years he thought he was very near the finding the philosopher's stone ; which had the effect that attends on all such men as he was, when they are drawn in, to lay out for it.
5 psl. - I myself understood it, concealing nothing that I thought fit to be known, and representing things in their natural colours, without art or disguise, without any regard to kindred or friends, to parties or interests; for I do solemnly say this to the world...