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The bishop of Carlisle , endeavouring to awaken the king to a manly exertion of
his fpirit against the rebellion , and neither to trust to the weak defence of right
against might , nor expect that Providence shall , out of respect to his divine right
By my troth , I will speak my conscience of the king ; I think he would not wish
himself any where , but where he is . • Bates . Then would he were here alone ; fo
should he be sure to be ransomed , and many poor men ' s lives saved . Henry .
Then , if they die unprovided , no more is the king guilty of their damnation , than
he was before guilty of those impiecies for which they are now visited . Every
subject ' s duty is the king ' s , but every subje & t ' s soul is his own . Therefore ...
1 ' ' In the last paffage of the foregoing dialogue , Henry affords a good subject for
reflection , where ' he speaks of the powerful influence of kings over the manners
of a people . The maxim ' appears to be plausible , but is not true , in every ...
The King , Salisbury , and Warwick , standing by . the Cardinal , on his sick - bed .
King . How fares my lord ? Speak , Beaufort , to thy sovereign . Cardinal , raving .
If thou beeft Death , I ' ll give thee England ' s treasure , Enough to purchase ...
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This Author is my favorite one. I have been reading his boks from a long time. I like the way he presented the real life stories and created the real image in the readers mind in such a deep extent that reader feels as he/she is leaving the story not reading the story. He used to pick the social problems of the time that still set an example for the people of this time too.