The History of King William the Third: In III Parts, Volume 3

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Page 35 - and at their bar, in the name of the House of Commons, and of all the commons of the United Kingdom, to impeach the accused ; and to acquaint them that this house will, in due time, exhibit particular articles against him, and make good the same.
Page 324 - ... that the book published by Mr Molyneux was of dangerous tendency to the crown and people of England, by denying the authority of the king and parliament of England to bind the kingdom and people of Ireland, and the subordination and dependence that Ireland had, and ought to have, upon England, as being united and annexed to the imperial crown of England.
Page 1 - I will strive to be at you with a stronger party ; if I do not come to you at five, you are not to tarry for me, but to fall on.
Page 20 - Bay ; but the possession of those places which were taken by the French during the peace that preceded this present war, and were retaken by the English during this war, shall be left to the French by virtue of the foregoing Articles.
Page 19 - Kings of Great Britain, that he will inviolably do and perform the fame towards the faid moft Chriftian King, his kingdoms, countries, lands, and dominions. V. That there be a free ufe of navigation and commerce between the...
Page 377 - William the third to prevent the Exportation of Wool out of the Kingdoms of Ireland and England into foreign parts, and for the Encouragement of the Woollen Manufactures in the Kingdom of England...
Page 39 - Majesty this clear account, that there is a deadness and want of spirit in the nation, universally so, as not at all to be disposed to the thought of entering into a new war, and that they seem to be tired out with taxes to a degree beyond what was discerned, till it appeared upon the...
Page 39 - England might be some way a gainer by this transaction, whether it was by the Elector of Bavaria (who is the gainer by your Majesty's interposition in this treaty,) his coming to an agreement to let us into some trade to the Spanish plantations, or in any other manner, it would wonderfully endear your Majesty to your English subjects.
Page 37 - If it be fit this negotiation should be carried on, there is no time to be lost, and you will send me the full powers under the Great Seal, with the names in BLANK, to treat with Count Tallard.
Page 23 - ... thereof in the time of the war, which was ended by the faid treaty of Nimeguen, or which he ought to have held and enjoyed according to the faid treaty. And that an end may...

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