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acts of parliament advantage allies army barrier treaty believe bill bishop bliged Britain catholicks church civil clergy common conscience consequence crijis crown danger dissenters dominions doth duke duke of Anjou Dutch Emperor employments endeavours enemy England englijh expence faction fame favour Flanders force France French gallican church garisons give grand alliance Guelder hath Holland honour house of Bourbon house of Hanover hundred interest king Charles king of Spain kingdom land late king least liberty likewise lords the States-general lordship majesty majesty's manner ment ministers ministry monarchy nation never opinion pamphlet papists party peace person politicks popery popijh possession prejbyterians present pretender prince provinces publick Queen reason rebellion reign religion repeal revenues ruin sectaries shew Steele subjects succession suppofe ther thing thofe thought thousand tion tory towns trade troops tythes united provinces whigs whofe whole
Page 399 - Cursed be their anger, for it was fierce; and their wrath, for it was cruel: I will divide them in Jacob, and scatter them in Israel.
Page 13 - Upon this rock the author before us is perpetually splitting, as often as he ventures out beyond the narrow bounds of his literature. He has a confused remembrance of words since he left the university, but has lost half their meaning, and puts them together with no regard, except to their cadence...
Page 46 - And the Acts lately made in England and Scotland mutually for the Union of the Two Kingdoms or that the Kings or Queens of this Realm with and by the Authority of Parliament are not able to make Laws and Statutes of sufficient Force and Validity to limit and bind the Crown and the Descent Limitation Inheritance and Government thereof...
Page 387 - Their nobility and gentry are at least one half ruined, banished, or converted : they all soundly feel the smart of what they suffered in the last Irish war; some of them are already retired into foreign countries ; others, as I am told, intend to follow them ; and the rest, I believe, to a man, who still possess any lands, are absolutely determined never to hazard them again, for the sake of establishing their superstition.