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Books Books 1 - 10 of 101 on Queen for her dancing and such like innocent and courtly sports ; and he aggravated....
" Queen for her dancing and such like innocent and courtly sports ; and he aggravated the imprisonment of this man by the Council-table unto that height that one would have believed the very government itself had been in great danger by it. I sincerely... "
Oliver Cromwell - Page 52
by Michael Russell - 1910
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An Historical and Critical Account of the Life of Oliver Cromwell, Lord ...

William Harris - Great Britain - 1762 - 543 pages
...believ'd, the very government itfelf had been in great Danger by it. I fincerely profcfs it leflcncd much my reverence unto that great council, for he was very much hearkned unto. And yet I liv'd to fee this very gentleman, whom out of no ill will to him I thus defcrihe,...
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An Historical and Critical Account of the Life of Oliver Cromwell, Lord ...

William Harris - Great Britain - 1762 - 543 pages
...believ'd, the very government itfelf had been in great danger by it. I fincerely profefs it leflened much my reverence unto that great council, for he was very much hearkjied unto. And yet I liv'd to fee this very gentleman, whom out of no ill will to him I thus defcribe,...
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Anecdotes of Some Distinguished Persons: Chiefly of the Present ..., Volume 1

William Seward - Anecdotes - 1795
...itfelf had been in great danger by it. " I fmcerely profsfs it leflened very much my " reverence for that great Council, for he was " very much hearkened unto. And yet I lived " to *' to fee this very Gentleman whom (out of no " ill-will to him) I thus defcribe,- by multiplied "...
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The Gentleman's Magazine, Volume 83, Part 1

Early English newspapers - 1813
...courtly sports ; and he aggravated the imprisonment of this man by the council-table unto that height, that one would have believed the very Government itself...And yet I lived, to see this very gentleman, whom but of no ill-will to him I thus describe, by multiplied good successes, and by real, but usurped power...
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Memoirs of the Reign of King Charles the First

Sir Philip Warwick - Great Britain - 1813 - 437 pages
...courtly sports ; ' and he aggravated the imprisonment of this man by the council table unto that height, that one would have believed the very government itself...profess it lessened much my reverence unto that great > The celebrated satire, called llistrio-Mastix, as it was in itself most illiberally violent against...
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An Historical and Critical Account of the Lives and Writings of ..., Volume 3

William Harris - 1814
...aggravated the imprisonment of this mam by the council table unto that height, that one would baye believ'd, the very government itself had been in great danger...council, for he was very much' hearkened unto. And yet I liv'd to see this very gentleman, whom out of no ill will to him I thus describe, by multiplied good...
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An Historical and Critical Account of the Lives and Writings of ..., Volume 3

William Harris - 1814
...aggravated the imprisonment of this man by the council table unto that height, that one would have believ'd, the very government itself had been in great danger...reverence unto that great council, for he was very mnch hearkened unto. And yet I liv'd to see this very gentleman, whom out of no ill will to him I thus...
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Memoirs of the Protector, Oliver Cromwell, and of His Sons ..., Volume 1

Oliver Cromwell - Great Britain - 1821
...courtly sports; that he aggravated the imprisonment of this man by the council-table, unto that height, that one would have believed the very government itself had been in great danger by it. Sir Philip adds : I sincerely profess it lessened much my reverence unto that great council ; for he...
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A History of the British Empire: From the Accession of Charles I ..., Volume 3

George Brodie - Great Britain - 1822
...one would have believed the government itself was in great danger by it." ( — Was it not ?— ) " I sincerely profess it lessened much my reverence...great council, for he was very much hearkened unto," p. 247, 278. Warwick justly reflects upon his vanity at that time for dress ; and his frame of mind...
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A history of the British Empire: from the accession of Charles I ..., Volume 3

George Brodie - Great Britain - 1822
...one would have believed the government itself was in great danger by it." ( — Was it not ? — ) " I sincerely profess it lessened much my reverence unto that great council, for he iras very much hearkened unto," p. 247, 278. Warwick justly reflects upon his vanity at that time for...
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