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Admiral Advocate Aerssens already ambassador archduke's archdukes army Barneveld battle besieged campaign Catholic cavalry command commissioners commonwealth crown duke Dutch Dutch republic Edition enemy England English envoy Europe favour Fcap fighting Flanders fleet Fleming force France Francis Vere French galleys garrison Government Hague Henry History Holland honour human hundred Ibid India James Jeannin Kemp King of Spain land Lerma letters Lewis William liberty Lord Majesty Matelieff Maurice of Nassau Meantime ment Meteren Nassau nation negotiations Netherlands never Neyen Nieuport once Ostend party peace Philip political Portrait Post 8vo Prince Maurice ratification Relazione religion republic republican royal secret seemed sent ships siege siege of Ostend Sluys soldiers soon sovereign sovereignty Spaniards Spanish Spinola stadholder States-General thousand tion town trade treaty troops truce ubi tup United Provinces Vere vessels victory Vols Wagenaar whole William the Silent Woodcuts Zeeland
Page 612 - CHARLES) Principles of Geology; or, the Modern Changes of the Earth and its Inhabitants considered as illustrative of Geology.
Page 517 - Calvinists from it, had not yet begun ; although the seeds of religious persecution of Protestants by Protestants had already been sown broadcast. The day was not far distant when the very Calvinists, to whom, more than to any other class of men, the political liberties of Holland, England, and America are due...
Page 498 - Those cannot be said to share in any enjoyment from whom has been taken the power of serving God according to the religion in which they have been brought up. No slavery is more intolerable nor more exasperating to the mind than such restraint.
Page 535 - man, woman or child, that could not read and write. The school was the common property of the people, paid for among the municipal expenses in the cities as well as in the rural districts. There were not only common schools but classical schools. In the burgher families it was rare to find boys who had not been taught Latin or girls unacquainted with French.
Page 416 - Tis strange," replied the Spaniards, "that you wish to have more than other powers — kings or republics — who never make any such pretensions. The Indies, East and West, are our house, privately possessed by us for more than a hundred years, and no one has a right to come, into it without our permission. This is not banishment, but a custom to which all other nations submit. We give you your sovereignty before all the world, quitting all claims upon it. We know very...
Page 39 - ... death. They must either utterly overthrow the Spanish army, he said, or drink all the waters of the sea. Either drowning or butchery was their doom if they were conquered, for no quarter was to be expected from their unscrupulous and insolent foe.
Page 612 - Dangers and Safeguards of Modern Theology. Containing Suggestions to the Theological Student under present difficulties.