History of the English Revolution: From the Accession of Charles I.

D. A. Talboys, 1838

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第179页 - Have mercy, Lord, on me, I pray ; For men would me devour.
第380页 - There is, sir, but one stage more, which though turbulent and troublesome, is yet a very short one. Consider, it will soon carry you a great way; it will carry you from earth to heaven; and there you shall find, to your great joy, the prize to which you hasten, a crown of glory.
第123页 - I confess, that speaking either as a mere soldier or statesman, I must say, there is no probability but of my ruin ; but as a Christian, I must tell you, that God will not suffer rebels to prosper, or his cause to be overthrown...
第119页 - If you offer to plunder our cattle, Be assured we will give you battle h.
第34页 - ... And hereupon we think ourselves bound to let your majesty know, that seeing the continuance of this parliament is settled by a law, which (as all other laws of your kingdom) your majesty hath sworn to maintain, as we are sworn to our allegiance to your majesty, (these obligations being reciprocal,) we must in duty, and accordingly are resolved, with our lives and fortunes, to defend and preserve the just rights and full power of this parliament...
第245页 - The letter, he said, was sewed up in the skirt of a saddle, and the bearer of it would come with the saddle upon his head about ten of the clock that night to the Blue Boar Inn in Holborn, for there he was to take horse and go to Dover with it.
第128页 - ... to little purpose : my conclusion is, to desire you to seek your subsistence, until it shall please God to determine of my condition, somewhere beyond seas; to which end I send you herewith a pass ; and I pray God to make you sensible of your present condition, and give you means to redeem what you have lost; for I shall have no greater joy in a victory, than a just occasion without blushing to assure you of my being " Your loving uncle, and most faithful friend,
第123页 - God may in due time avenge his own cause. Though I must avow to all my friends, that he that will stay with me at this time must expect and resolve either to die for a good cause, or (which is worse) to live as miserable in maintaining it as the violence of insulting rebels can make him.
第372页 - Heed, my child, what I say; they will cut off my head, and perhaps make thee a king. But, mark what I say, you must not be a king, so long as your brothers Charles and James do live. For they will cut off your brothers' heads, when they can catch them, and cut off thy head too at the last. And therefore, I charge you, do not be made a king by them.