The British Chronologist: Comprehending Every Material Occurrence, Ecclesiastical, Civil, Or Military, Relative to England and Wales, from the Invasion of the Romans to the Present Time, Volume 2

Front Cover
G. Kearsley, 1775 - Great Britain
 

What people are saying - Write a review

We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.

Selected pages

Other editions - View all

Common terms and phrases

Popular passages

Page 101 - ... shall suffer no extortion as far as you may prevent it ; and of as great honour be this Order unto you as ever it was to any of your progenitors or others.
Page 126 - Bounty (that is, the governors of the Bounty of Queen Anne for the Augmentation of the Maintenance of the Poor Clergy).
Page 380 - Under Two Years of Age Between Two and Five Five and Ten Ten and Twenty Twenty and Thirty Thirty...
Page 376 - ... to retire to the cathedral, where a guard is to be placed over them. No damage is to be done to the artillery, arms, or ammunition.
Page 441 - And whereas another act was passed in the sixteenth year of the reign of King George the Second, intituled, " An act to indemnify persons who have omitted to qualify themselves for offices and employments within the time limited by law, and for allowing further time for that purpose ; and...
Page 36 - The bill to continue the duties on malt, mum, cyder, and perry, for the fervice of the enfuing year.
Page 411 - Majesty's forces, shall, on any pretence whatsoever, wear or put on the clothes commonly called Highland Clothes (that is to say) the plaid, philebeg or little kilt, trowse, shoulder belts, or any part whatsoever of what peculiarly belongs to the highland garb...
Page 318 - Nation soever, not to transport or carry any Soldiers, Arms, Powder, Ammunition, or other contraband Goods, to any of the Territories, Lands, Plantations, or Countries of the...
Page 371 - ... of the enemy, immediately to caufe all horfes, oxen, and cattle, which may be fit for draught or burthen, and not actually employed in...
Page 317 - Us. From the Time, that We found Ourselves obliged, for the Maintenance of the just Rights of Our Subjects, to enter into a War with Spain, instead of observing a strict Neutrality, which We might have promised Ourselves on the Part of the French King, from whom We were even founded by Treaty to have demanded Assistance; he has given Encouragement and Support to Our Enemies, by conniving at his Subjects acting as Privateers under Spanish Commissions, both in Europe and America; and by sending in...

Bibliographic information