ما يقوله الناس - كتابة مراجعة
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طبعات أخرى - عرض جميع المقتطفات
Anglican answer appeared army Avaux Barillon Bill Bishops body Burnet CHAP Charles chief Church of England Citters Clarendon's Diary clergy command Commons conscience Council Court crown Danby Declaration Declaration of Indulgence defendants dispensing power Dissenters divine Dublin Dutch Earl ecclesiastical eminent enemies English Exclusion Bill favour feeling France friends gentlemen Halifax hand honour House House of Stuart Indulgence Ireland Irish James Jesuits justice King King's Bench kingdom letter Lewis liberty London Gazette Magdalene College Majesty ment mind minister nation never oaths Oxford palace Papists Parliament party passed peers persecution person petition political Popish prelates Prince of Orange Princess Protestant Puritan Queen refused regiments reign religion resolution Roman Catholic royal Saint Sancroft scarcely scruples sent soldiers soon sovereign spirit suffered Sunderland temper thought thousand throne tion Tories troops Tyrconnel Westminster Whigs Whitehall whole William
الصفحة 366 - That King James II., having endeavoured to subvert the constitution of the kingdom, by breaking the original contract between king and people ; and by the advice of Jesuits and other wicked persons, having violated the fundamental laws and having withdrawn himself out of the kingdom, has abdicated the government, and that the throne is thereby vacant.
الصفحة 385 - King James had abdicated the government, only three lords said Not Content. On the question whether the throne was vacant, a division was demanded. The Contents were sixtytwo, the Not Contents forty-seven. It was immediately proposed and carried, without a division, that the Prince and Princess of Orange should be declared King and Queen...
الصفحة 154 - If it be so, our God whom we serve is able to deliver us from the burning fiery furnace, and he will deliver us out of thine hand, O king. But if not, be it known unto thee, O king, that we will not serve thy gods, nor worship the' golden image which thou hast set up.
الصفحة 582 - Mountjoy rebounded, and stuck in the mud. A yell of triumph rose from the banks ; the Irish rushed to their boats, and were preparing to board ; but the Dartmouth poured on them a well-directed broadside, which threw them into disorder.
الصفحة 150 - Declaration was therefore illegal ; and the petitioners could not, in prudence, honour, or conscience, be parties to the solemn publishing of an illegal Declaration in the house of God, and during the time of divine service. This paper was signed by the Archbishop and by six of his suffragans, Lloyd of...
الصفحة 52 - At length critics condescended to enquire where the secret of so wide and so durable a popularity lay. They were compelled to own that the ignorant multitude had judged more correctly than the learned, and that the despised little book was really a masterpiece. Bunyan is indeed as decidedly the first of allegorists as Demosthenes is the first of orators, or Shakspeare the first of dramatists.
الصفحة 254 - ... The inhabitants are about ten thousand in number. The newly built churches and chapels, the baths and libraries, the hotels and public gardens, the infirmary and the museum, the white streets, rising terrace above terrace, the gay villas peeping from the midst of shrubberies and flower beds, present a spectacle widely different from any that in the seventeenth century England could show.
الصفحة 582 - ... spars. But her brave master was no more. A shot from one of the batteries had struck him ; and he died by the most enviable of all deaths, in sight of the city which was his birthplace, which was his home, and which had just been saved by his courage and selfdcvotion from the most frightful form of destruction.
الصفحة 12 - ... dramatists have agreed to ascribe to Irish adventurers. His high animal spirits, his boastfulness, his undissembled vanity, his propensity to blunder, his provoking indiscretion, his unabashed audacity, afforded inexhaustible subjects of ridicule to the Tories. Nor did his enemies omit to compliment him, sometimes with more pleasantry than delicacy, on the breadth of his shoulders, the thickness of his calves, and his success in matrimonial projects on amorous and opulent widows.