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Books Books 21 - 30 of 66 on Whitehall ; where, and at other places, he declared he had not been acquainted with....
" Whitehall ; where, and at other places, he declared he had not been acquainted with this design : yet, since it was done, he was glad of it, and would endeavour to maintain it. "
Oliver Cromwell - Page 251
by Michael Russell - 1910
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The Trials of Charles the First, and of Some of the Regicides: With ...

Charles I (King of England) - Great Britain - 1861 - 338 pages
...Whitehall ; where, and at other places, he declared he had not been acquainted with this design : yet, since it was done, he was glad of it, and would endeavour to maintain it. Clarendon says Fairfax, the general, knew nothing of it; which Fairfax in his Memoirs confirms: but...
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A smaller history of England. (By P. Smith). Ed. by W. Smith. 9th thous

sir William Smith - 1863
...London during the night of the 7th, and declared that " he had not been acquainted with this design, yet since it was done he was glad of it, and would endeavour to maintain it." All was now prepared for the closing act. While Charles lived, he might always be used by the Scots...
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Charles Knight's school history of England, abridged from the ..., Volume 1

1865
...Whitehall, where, and at other places, he declared that he had not been acquainted with this design ;. yet since it was done he was glad of it, and would endeavour to maintain it."* The parliamentary minority, being now almost unanimous in their resolve to overthrow the existing government,...
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Life of Oliver Cromwell to the death of Charles the first

1870
...conversation assured him that he had been kept entirely ignorant of the design (Pride's purge); 'adding, that since it was done, he was glad of it, and would endeavour to maintain it.' As might have been expected, the first act of the ' purged ' House of Commons was to rescind the obnoxious...
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The Crown History of England: Being Our Country's History from the Earliest ...

Charles Knight - Great Britain - 1870 - 928 pages
...Whitehall, where, and at other places, he declared that he had not been acquainted with this design ; yet since it was done he was glad of it, and would endeavour to maintain it."* The parliamentary minority, being now almost unanimous in their resolve to overthrow the existing government,...
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A Smaller History of England: From the Earliest Times to the Year 1862

Philip Smith - Great Britain - 1873 - 368 pages
...London during the night of the 7th, and declared that " he had not been acquainted with this design, yet since it was done he was glad of it, and would endeavour to maintain it." All was now prepared for the closing act. While Charles lived, he might always be used by the Scots...
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The History of the Struggle for Parliamentary Government in England, Volume 2

Andrew Bisset - Constitutional history - 1877
...1721. Whitehall from Scotland, and " declared that he had not been acquainted with this design ; yet since it was done, he was glad of it, and would endeavour to maintain it."1 No great party has ever suffered more from misrepresentation than the Independents. Lord Macaulay...
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Aungervyle society reprints [ed. by E.M. Goldsmid].

Aungervyle society - 1881
...Whitehall; where, and at other places, he declared that he had not been acquainted with this design; yet since it was done, he was glad of it, and would endeavour to maintain it. Maj. Gen. Harrison being sent by the army with a party of horse to bring the King from the Isle of...
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Life of Oliver Cromwell

Francis Warre Cornish - Great Britain - 1882 - 426 pages
..."in one of the King's rich beds," " declared that he had not been acquainted with this design ; yet since it was done he was glad of it, and would endeavour to maintain it." The next day he received the thanks of the purged House, a sorry tribute ; for what " seclusion," imprisonment,...
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Hanley Castle: An Episode of the Civil Wars and the Battle of Worcester

William Samuel Symonds - Great Britain - 1883 - 347 pages
...thanks of the remaining members, he " declared that he had not been acquainted with this design, yet since it was done he was glad of it, and would endeavour to maintain it." Thus the army was no longer the servant of the nation, but its master. A news-letter was sent us to...
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