3 edition of A letter to a noble peer of the realm, about his late speech and petition to His Majesty found in the catalog.
A letter to a noble peer of the realm, about his late speech and petition to His Majesty
|Genre||Early works to 1800|
|Series||Early English books, 1641-1700 -- 2358:16|
|The Physical Object|
the letters of queen victoria a selection from her majesty's correspondence between the years and published by authority of his majesty the king edited by arthur christopher benson, m.a. and viscount esher, g.c.v.o., k.c.b. in three volumes vol. i.— london john murray, albemarle street, w. [page ii]. Sir Walter Ralegh was tried for treason in the great hall of Winchester Castle on Thursday 17 November As with almost all treason trials of the period, the result was a foregone conclusion: he was found guilty. The jury took less than fifteen minutes to reach its conclusion, surprising even the king's counsel, the.
Her Majesty's Government Westminster Cabinet Rt. Hon. Prime Minister Minister of the Crown Her Majesty's Loyal Opposition Her Majesty's Loyal Opposition Order-in-Council Chief Government Whip Letters Patent Petition of Right () The King-Byng Affair () The Dismissal of Dropping the Writ The attitude of successive governments towards. R esponding to a report that Virginia governor Francis Nicholson had “made an order against taking up land for the importation of negroes,” John Locke wrote: “Well done.” The spindly marks of Locke’s quill—small marks among voluminous reports of imperial administration—were the culmination of his efforts to implement his forty-page plan for law Cited by: 3.
Thomas Smith, A Letter sent by I. B. gentleman (London ). Richard Beacon, Solon his follie (Oxford ). [Francis Bacon], A declaration of the Practices and Treasons attempted and committed by Robert late Earl of Essex and his complices against Her . Specifically, this series begins with the “birth” of the nation Israel, as described in the Book of Exodus, a book rich in themes which will recur in the Old and New Testaments. 3 While we will not cover this book in a thorough, chapter-by-chapter analysis, we will begin our study in chapter 1, which sets the stage for the drama of the Exodus.
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Gods wisdom justified and mans folly condemned, touching all manner of outward providential administrations in a sermon preached before the ... House of Commons, Jan. 31, 1648(9)
Get this from a library. A letter to a noble peer of the realm, about his late speech and petition to His Majesty. S.] Home. WorldCat Home About WorldCat Help.
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WorldCat Home About WorldCat Help. Search. Search for Library Items Search for Lists Search for Book\/a>, schema:MediaObject\/a>, schema. Peerage disputes. The Crown, as fount of honour, may determine all petitions claiming Sovereign upon the Attorney-General's advice can grant the claim or, in contentious matters, send it to the House of Lords, who in turn send it to the Select Committee for Privileges.
(The House of Lords appoints 16 peers – including the Chairman of Committees –. Full text of "A letter to an English layman, on the coronation oath, and His late Majesty's correspondence with Lord Kenyon and Mr.
Pitt; in which are considered the several opinions of Mr. Jeffrey in the Edinburgh review, no. xci -- of Mr. Dillon, Dr. Milner, and Mr.
Charles Butler; and the application of the whole to the present claims of the Roman Catholics in Ireland". Full text of "The public and private life of His late Majesty, George the Third, embracing its most memorable incidents and tending to illustrate the causes, progress, and effects, of the principal political events of his glorious sing, also, a historical memoir of the house of Brunswick translated expressly for this history, from the celebrated Latin work, entitled.
A Letter from Scotland written occasionally upon the speech made by a noble peer of this realm by a better Protestant than the author of it (though a servant to His R.H). Roscommon, Wentworth Dillon, Earl of. /  An essay on translated verse by the Earl of Roscomon.
Rosencreutz, Christian. / . Charles had however been busy during the last months of his sojourn at Newcastle in holding out hopes of concession on his part, and especially of his granting Presbyterianism for three years, in the expectation that he would, during that period, be able to regain sufficient influence to obtain the restoration of Episcopacy and the Prayer Book.
The parliament of England is composed of king, lords, and commons; the two houses agreeing and uniting, are a proper balance of power between the crown and people: But, if his majesty’s authority is represented by his governor, which constitutes one estate of our legislature, and his majesty should further appoint a council, to preside in the.
A married woman in England has no legal existence: her being is absorbed in that of her husband. Years of separation of desertion cannot alter this position. Unless divorced by special enactment in the House of Lords, the legal fiction holds her to be "one" with her husband, even though she may never see or hear of him.
She has no possessions, unless by special settlement; her. PREFACE. The use of original sources in the teaching of mediæval history is still hampered by the scarcity of material adapted to the needs of the student. This situation is sufficient excuse for the publication of a new book of translations of important mediæval documents, if such a book does more than reedit old material—if it presents, along with the usual and familiar sources.
His Majesties speech to the gentry of the county of Yorke. attending his Majesty at his court at York, the of May. The answer and resolution of the gentry, and commonality of the county of Yorke, to His Majesties speech. A letter of thankes from the Lords in Parliament assembled, to the county of Yorke.
Lawful Rebellion – The Peers. Magna Carta. WHEREFORE it is our humble duty TO PETITION Your Majesty * Lord Renton: My Lords, before the noble Earl sits down, perhaps I may mention one point in relation to his fascinating speech. He suggested that we should amend Magna Carta.
We cannot do that. This remonstrance and Petition to his Majesty was approved by the whole House, who agreed, that it should be presented by the whole House to his Majesty; and it was further agreed, that the Lord President, the Lord Steward, the Earl of Cambridge, and the Lord Great-Chamberlain should presently go to the King to know his Majesty's pleasure when.
A Speech made by Alderman Garroway, at a Common-hall, on Tuesday the seventeenth of January, upon occasion of a speech delivered there the Friday before, by Mr. Pym, at the reading of his Majesty's answer to the late petition. Printed in the year 4to.
5: The Earl of Essex His Speech at the Delivery of the Petition () The Engagement and Remonstrance of the City of London  And the Humble Address of the Commons to His Majesty in Answer 29 Nov. [Holles, Denzil, Baron Holles].
Anthony Ashley Cooper, Earl of]. A Speech lately made by a Noble Peer of the Realm ( Cited by: 9. Sir, the venerable age of this great man, his merited rank, his superior eloquence, his splendid quali ties, his eminent services, the vast space he fills in the eye of mankind, and, more than all the rest, his fall from power, which, like death, canonizes and sanctifies a great character, will not suffer me to censure any part of his conduct.
I am afraid to flatter him; I am sure I am not. Daniel O'Connell Tithes (Ireland); Date, Janu Citation Information:Fitzpatrick, W.J., F.S.A., ed. Correspondence of Daniel O'Connell. London: John Murray, Letters from O'Connell's private correspondence, Selected letters about O'Connell's campaign to repeal the Act of the Union.
Two are responses to issues about American Negro slavery. The Book of Proverbs is required reading for men who desire to be godly and free from immorality. Proverbs exalts wisdom, and it reminds us not only of the danger of Madam Folly, but of the value of a godly wife (; ; ).
We are encouraged to find sexual satisfaction in the purity of a marital union (). The Fifth Article. The Charge, Article That according to such his Declarations and Speeches, the said Earl of Strafford did use and exercise a Power above, and against, and to the Subversion of the said Fundamental Laws, and Established Government of the said Realm of Ireland, extending such his Power, to the Goods, Free-holds, Inheritances, Liberties, and Lives of His.
Richard, the third son, of whom we now treat, was in wit and courage equal with either of them, in body and prowess far under them both: little of stature, ill featured of limbs, crooked-backed, his left shoulder much higher than his right, hard-favored in appearance, and such as is in the case of lords called warlike, in other men called otherwise.
THE LIFE OF THE Thrice Noble, High and Puissant PRINCE William Cavendishe, Duke, Marquess, and Earl of Newcastle; Earl of Ogle; Viscount Mansfield; and Baron of Bolsover, of Ogle, Bothal and Hepple: Gentleman of His Majesties Bed-chamber; one of His Majesties most Honourable Privy-Councel; Knight of the most Noble Order of the Garter; His Majesties.
J. Sears McGee, ‘William Laud and the Outward Face of Religion’, in Richard L. Demolen (ed.), Leaders of the Reformation (London, ), ; Reeve, Charles I and the Road to Personal Rule, In the preface to the second edition of his study of the king, Charles Carlton argues extensively that the king was lazy except in periods of acute crisis: Charles Cited by: ROMAN CATHOLIC PETITION.
when I say, one-fifth of his majesty's subjects. Nay, further, I believe I shall not be incorrect, if I state them at one-fourth of the whole of his majesty's subjects in Europe. My duty, therefore, calls upon me to plead the cause of 3 or 4 millions of the people of Ireland, without reference to the proportion they.