The History of the Reign of Queen Anne, Digested Into Annals: Year the First[-eleventh. Being the Pacifick Year].

Front Cover
A. Roper ... and F. Coggan, 1712 - Great Britain
 

What people are saying - Write a review

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

Other editions - View all

Common terms and phrases

Popular passages

Page 68 - Scotland as aforesaid shall be capable of taking any benefice, curacy, or other spiritual promotion within that part of Great Britain called England, the dominion of Wales, or the town of...
Page 68 - ... within that part of Great Britain called England, the dominion of Wales, and town of Berwick upon Tweed...
Page 70 - ... province according to the Church of England, and to receive the Sacrament of the Lord's Supper according to the rites and usage of the said church, &c.
Page 70 - England, for the space of one year before such his admission, without having been present at any conventicle, assembly, or meeting, as aforesaid, and that he hath received the sacrament of the Lord's supper at least three times in the year, which oath shall be there enrolled, and kept upon record.
Page iv - ... the places sacred to his worship !) to spoil, for a time, this beautiful and pleasing prospect, and give us in its stead, I know not what . Our enemies will tell the rest with pleasure.
Page 367 - Regent, which they had directed him to report to the House; and he read the report in his place, and afterwards delivered it in at the table, where the same was read, and the...
Page 90 - Moft gracious Sovereign, > WE your Majefty's moft dutiful and loyal Subjects, the Commons of Great Britain in Parliament aflembled, return your Majefty our unfeigned Thanks for your moft gracious Speech from the Throne.
Page iii - British Name abroad; such was the Harmony and Concord betwixt Her and Her Allies, and...
Page 71 - ... an act, made in the first year of the reign of king William and queen Mary, intituled, An Act for exempting their Majesties' Protestant Subjects, dissenting from the Church of England, from the Penalties of certain Laws...
Page 80 - Commissioners observe, that so far as they have hitherto been capable of informing themselves in the constitution of the army, the great sums, which appear to have been annually paid to the duke, on account of these contracts, can never be esteemed legal or warrantable perquisites.

Bibliographic information