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action alliance arms army attack August become bill body carried Catholic cause Charles Church claim Clarendon command Commons compelled complete Conde court Crown danger declared demanded desire determined Duke Dutch Emperor Empire enemy England English Europe fleet followed force formed France French further gained gave give hands held HISTORY hope House immediate important influence interests joined June King less Lords Louis March marriage matter Mazarin ment minister monarchy months never offered officers once opposition Paris Parlement Parliament passed peace political position possession present Prince promise proposal prorogued Protestant Provinces Queen question raised received refused regarded Republic restored Rhine Richelieu royal secured sent ships soon Spain Spanish Spanish Low Countries success supply Sweden taken tion took towns treaty troops Turenne vote whole Witt
Página 198 - But it being evident by the sad experience of twelve years that there is very little fruit of all those forcible courses, we think ourself obliged to make use of that supreme power in ecclesiastical matters which is not only inherent in us but hath been declared and recognised to be so by several statutes and acts of parliament...
Página 86 - ... a liberty to tender consciences, and that no man shall be disquieted, or called in question, for differences of opinion in matter of religion, which do not disturb the peace of the kingdom ; and that we shall be ready to consent to such an act of parliament, as upon mature deliberation shall be offered to us for the full granting of that indulgence.
Página 222 - Majesty that penal statutes, in matters ecclesiastical, cannot be suspended but by act of Parliament.
Página 114 - That the ships of the Dutch, as well ships of war as others, meeting any of the ships of war of the English Commonwealth in the British seas, shall strike their flags and lower their topsail, in such manner as hath ever been at any time heretofore practised under any forms of government.
Página 122 - Your Majesty hath pro-pounded a Toleration of Religion. I beseech you, Sir, take into consideration what the Act is; next what the consequence may be. By your Act you labour to set up that most damnable and heretical doctrine of the Church of Rome, whore of Babylon.
Página 167 - That you would seriously think of some course to beget a better union and composure in the minds of my Protestant Subjects in matters of Religion ; whereby they may be induced not only to submit quietly to the government but also cheerfully give their assistance to the support of it.