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Army Bishop Book called Cambridge Cambridgeshire Captain Castle Church City Colonel Colonel Cromwell Committee Commons Journals Copy Crom Cromwell's desire dragooners Earl endeavour Enemy England Essex farther Fen Drayton Fens fight foot force Gentleman Hammond Hampden hand hath heart Henry Cromwell Hinchinbrook History Honourable hope horse House humble servant Huntingdon Ireton January King King's known Laud Letter Lieutenant-General Lieutenant-General Cromwell Lincolnshire London Long Parliament Lord Majesty Manchester March Marquis ment miles Monday never night Noble Oliver Cromwell Oliver's Oxford Pamphlets Parlia Parliament Parliamentary Party Petition poor Presbyterian present Prince Puritan quarter reader Regiment rest Richard Richard Cromwell Robert Barnard Robert Cromwell Robert Hammond Royalist Rushworth Saffron Walden Scotch Scots Self-denying Ordinance sent Siege Sir John Sir Thomas Fairfax soldiers soul things Thomas Cromwell Town troops Tulchan unto Waller Whalley Whitlocke William
Page 289 - Turn you at my reproof: behold, I will pour out my spirit unto you, I will make known my words unto you.
Page 191 - SIR, Being commanded by you to this service, I think myself bound to acquaint you with the good hand of God towards you and us. We marched yesterday after the King, who went before us from Daventry to Harborough ; and quartered about six miles from him. This day we marched towards him. He drew out to meet us ; both Armies engaged. We, after three hours...
Page 147 - I had rather have a plain russet-coated captain that knows what he fights for and loves what he knows, than that which you call a "gentleman" and is nothing else. I honour a gentleman that is so indeed.
Page 44 - Heaven and Hell for him; this constitutes the grand feature of those Puritan, Old-Christian Ages; this is the element which stamps them as Heroic, and has rendered their works great, manlike, fruitful to all generations. It is by far the memorablest achievement of our Species; without that element, in some form or other, nothing of Heroic had ever been among us. For many centuries, Catholic Christianity, a fit embodiment of that divine Sense, had been current more or less, making the generations...
Page 205 - I do not say ours only, but of the people of God with you and all England over, who have wrestled with God for a blessing in this very thing. Our desires are, that God may be glorified by the same spirit of faith by which we ask all our sufficiency, and have received it. It is meet that he have all the praise.
Page 167 - Truly he was exceedingly beloved in the Army, of all that knew him, But few knew him ; for he was a precious young man, fit for God. You have cause to bless the Lord. He is a glorious Saint in Heaven ; wherein you ought exceedingly to rejoice. Let this drink up your sorrow ; seeing these are not feigned words to comfort you," but the thing is so real and undoubted a truth. You may do all things by the strength of Christ. Seek that, and you shall easily bear your trial. Let this public mercy to the...
Page 213 - They have mouths, but they speak not: eyes have they, but they see not: They have ears, but they hear not: noses have they, but they smell not...
Page 87 - Yet to honour my God by declaring what he hath done for my soul, in this I am confident, and I will be so. Truly, then, this I find : That he giveth springs in a dry barren wilderness where no water is. I live, you know where, — in Meshec, which they say signifies Prolonging ; in Kedar, which signifies Slackness: yet the Lord forsaketh me not.
Page 135 - I having the right wing ; we came up horse to horse ; where we disputed it with our swords and pistols a pretty time ; all keeping close order, so that one could not break the other.
Page 205 - ... anywhere ! All that believe have the real unity, which is most glorious because inward and spiritual, in the Body and to the Head. As for being united in forms, commonly called uniformity, every Christian will, for peace' sake, study and do as far as conscience will permit. And from brethren, in things of the mind we look for no compulsion but that of light and reason.