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able according admiral answer appear appointed army arrived brought called Captain carried cause charge coming command commissioners common continued council Coventry Cromwell desire directions Duke Dutch duty Earl endeavour enemy engagement England English fight fire fleet forces four further give given guns hand hath hear highness honour hope instructions island June keep king king's land late Lawson leave letter Lord majesty majesty's March matter means Monk morning navy never night observe occasion officers parliament particular passed Penn's Pepys person present Prince reason received respect rest royal sail Sandwich says seamen secure sent ships Sir John Sir W Sir William Penn squadron taken tell thereof things thought told took unto Venables vice-admiral whole wind York
Pagina 523 - Given under my hand and seal at this day of ' AD Form of Warrant of Committal.
Pagina 253 - Glynne, whose horse fell upon him yesterday, and is like to kill him, which people do please themselves to see how just God is to punish the rogue at such a time as this : he being now one of the King's Serjeants, and rode in the cavalcade with Maynard, to whom people wish the same fortune.
Pagina 352 - Commander-in-chief about the tenth ship from the van; the second in command about the twelfth from the rear, leaving the van of the enemy unoccupied ; the succeeding ships breaking through in all parts, astern of their leaders, and engaging the enemy at the muzzles of their guns.
Pagina 418 - I find the Duke of Albemarle at dinner with sorry company, some of his officers of the Army: dirty dishes and a nasty wife at table, and bad meat, of which I made but an ill dinner.
Pagina 565 - Son William, if you and your Friends keep to your plain way of preaching, and keep to your plain way of living, you will make an end of the priests to the end of the world.
Pagina 421 - Barking steeple, and there saw the saddest sight of desolation that I ever saw; every where great fires, oyle-cellars, and brimstone, and other things burning. I became afraid to stay there long, and therefore down again as fast as I could, the fire being spread as far as I could see it; and to Sir W.
Pagina 11 - The Laws of England are so interwoven with the power and practice of Monarchy, that to settle a Government without something of Monarchy...
Pagina 564 - Let nothing in this world tempt you to wrong your conscience. I charge you do nothing against your conscience ; so will you keep peace at home, which will be a feast to you in a day of trouble.
Pagina 240 - I stood in the Strand and beheld it, and blessed God. And all this was done without one drop of blood shed, and by that very army which rebelled against him : but it was the Lord's doing, for such a restoration was never mentioned in any history, ancient or modern, since the return of the Jews from their Babylonish captivity ; nor so joyful a day and so bright ever seen in this nation, this happening when to expect or effect it was past all human policy.