Prince Charles and the Spanish Marriage: 1617-1623: A Chapter of English History, Founded Principally Upon Unpublished Documents in this Country, and in the Archives of Simancas, Venice, and Brussels, Volumen2
Hurst and Blackett, 1869 - 488 páginas
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able allowed ambassador amongst answer arms army arrived asked Bristol brought Brussels Buckingham Calvert Carleton carried Catholic cause Charles Church Commons consent Council Court danger Debates demand difficulty Digby doubt Dutch Elector Emperor England English favour Ferdinand followed force Frederick Germany give given Gondomar grant hands heard Holland hope House impossible Infanta James July June King King's land laws least leave less letter liberty Lords Madrid Mansfeld March marriage matter mind negotiations never offer Olivares once opinion Palatinate Parliament passed peace Philip position possible present Prince Proceedings promise proposal Protestant question ready reason received refused religion remained reply S. P. Germany sent Sept side soon Spain Spanish subjects taken thought tion told treaty VIII whilst whole wished wrote
Página 54 - ... to enact, constitute, and frame such just and equal laws, ordinances, acts, constitutions, and offices, from time to time, as shall be thought most meet and convenient for the general good of the colony, unto which we promise all due submission and obedience.
Página 53 - King, defender of the faith, &c., having undertaken, for the glory of God, and advancement of the Christian faith and honor of our King and country, a voyage to plant the first colony in the northern parts of Virginia, do, by these presents, solemnly and mutually, in the presence of God and one another, covenant and combine ourselves together into a civil body politic, for our better ordering and preservation, and furtherance of the ends aforesaid...
Página 149 - That the liberties, franchises, privileges, and jurisdictions of parliament are the ancient and undoubted birthright and. inheritance of the subjects of England...
Página 50 - But the tide (which stays for no man) calling them away that were thus loath to depart, their Reverend pastor falling down on his knees (and they all with him), with watery cheeks commended them with most fervent prayers to the Lord and his blessing. And then with mutual embraces and many tears, they took their leaves one of another; which proved to be the last leave to many of them.
Página 58 - Monday, the 25th day, we went on shore, some to fell timber, some to saw, some to rive, and some to carry ; so no man rested all that day.
Página 61 - God's Word; or passive, if it be, except pardon can be obtained. 4. We judge it lawful for his Majesty to appoint Bishops Civil Overseers or Officers in authority under him in the several Provinces, Dioceses, Congregations, or Parishes, to oversee the Churches, and govern them civilly according to the laws of the land: unto whom, they are, in all things, to give an account; and by them, to be ordered according to godliness.
Página 149 - ... and that in the handling and proceeding of those businesses every member of the House of Parliament hath and of right ought to have freedom of speech, to propound, treat, reason and bring to conclusion the same...
Página 140 - ... and other proceedings there (wherein we trust in God we shall never transgress the bounds of loyal and dutiful subjects), a liberty which we assure ourselves so wise and so just a king will not infringe, the same being our ancient and undoubted right, and an inheritance received from our ancestors; without which we cannot freely debate nor clearly discern of things in question before us...
Página 50 - That night was spent with little sleep by the most, but with friendly entertainment and Christian discourse and other real expressions of true Christian love.
Página 149 - House hath like freedom from all impeachment, imprisonment, and molestation other than by the censure of the House itself, for or concerning any bill, speaking, reasoning, or declaring of any matter or matters, touching the Parliament or Parliament business ; and that, if any of the said members be complained of and questioned for anything said or done in Parliament, the same is to be shewed to the King by the advice and assent of all the Commons assembled in Parliament, before the King give credence...