Berkeley, J. Berkeley, 1st baron. Memoirs of Sir John Berkeley. 1699. Huntington, R. Sundry reasons, inducing Major Robert Huntingdon to lay down his commission. 1648. Fairfax, T. Fairfax, 3d baron. Short memorials of Thomas lord Fairfax. 1699. Hobbes, T. Behemoth: the history of the causes of the civil wars of England. 1679. Remarks on some particular passages in the preceding tract of Mr. Hobbes, which appear to the present editor to contain erroneous opinions. Fell, J., bp. of Oxford. The interest of England stated. 1659. Price, J. The mystery and method of His Majesty's happy restauration. 1680. Milton, J. Reflections on the civil war in England, between King Charles the First and the Long Parliament

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Francis Maseres
R. Wilks, 1815
 

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Seite 777 - They have healed also the hurt of the daughter of my people slightly, saying, Peace, peace ; when there is no peace.
Seite 465 - Act, shall not in any wise have authority or power to order, determine, or adjudge any matter or cause to be heresy, but only such as heretofore have been determined, ordered, or adjudged to be heresy, by the authority of the canonical Scriptures, or by the first four general Councils, or any of them, or by any other general Council wherein the same was declared heresy by the express and plain words of the said canonical Scriptures...
Seite 814 - For Britain, to speak a truth not often spoken, as it is a land fruitful enough of men stout and courageous in war, so it is naturally not over-fertile of men able to govern justly and prudently in peace...
Seite 814 - For the sun, which we want, ripens wits as well as fruits ; and as wine and oil are imported to us from abroad, so must ripe understanding, and many civil virtues, be imported into our minds from foreign writings, and examples of best ages : we shall else miscarry still, and come short in the attempts of any great enterprise.
Seite 440 - For there is no remembrance of the wise more than of the fool for ever ; seeing that which now is in the days to come shall all be forgotten. And how dieth the wise man? as the fool.
Seite 440 - Then I looked on all the works that my hands had wrought, and on the labor that I had labored to do; and, behold, all was vanity and vexation of spirit, and there was no profit under the sun.
Seite 813 - Rome itself to a farther slavery; for liberty hath a sharp and double edge, fit only to be handled by just and virtuous men; to bad and dissolute it becomes a mischief unwieldy in their own hands; neither is it completely given but by them who have the happy skill to know what is grievance, and unjust to a people, and how to remove it wisely; what good laws are wanting, and how to frame them substantially, that good men may enjoy the freedom which they merit, and the bad the curb which they need.
Seite 556 - Majesty will be pleased to give your consent to laws for the taking away of innovations and superstition, and of pluralities, and against scandalous ministers. 9. That your Majesty will be pleased to rest satisfied with that course that the Lords and Commons have appointed for ordering of the militia, until the same shall be further settled by a Bill; and that your Majesty will recall your Declarations and Proclamations against the Ordinance made by the Lords and Commons concerning it. 10. That such...
Seite 808 - For a parliament being called, to address many things, as it was thought, the people with great courage, and expectation to be eased of what discontented them, chose to their behoof in parliament, such as they thought best affected to the public good, and some indeed men of wisdom and integrity ; the rest, (to be sure the greater part,) whom wealth or ample possessions, or bold and active ambition (rather than merit) had commended to the same place.
Seite 576 - Nay more ; those great capital Cities, when Rebellion is entered-into upon Pretence of Grievances, must needs be of the Rebel Party, because the Grievances are but Taxes, to which Citizens, that is, Merchants, (whose Profession is their private Gain,) are naturally mortal Enemies ; their only glory being to grow excessively rich by the Wisdom of buying and selling.

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