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accept action alliance allies already army attack attempt authority became Bossuet brought carried Catholic cause century Charles chief Church claims close command Commons continued Council Court Crown death direct Duke Dutch effect Elector Emperor England English established Europe favour fleet followed force foreign France Frederick French German Government hand held Holland House important influence interests Italy James John June King King's land later less London Lord Louis XIV March means Ministers nature negotiations never once Paris Parliament party passed peace period Peter Poland political position possession present Prince Protestant proved Provinces question received regarded reign religion religious remained restored result royal Russia secure seemed showed Spain Spanish subjects success Sweden taken took Treaty troops vols whole
Stran 713 - that every particle of matter attracts every other particle, and suspected that the attraction varied as the product of their masses, and inversely as the square of the distance between them; but it is certain that he did not then know what the attraction of a spherical mass
Stran 104 - promised that no man should be " disquieted or called in question " for differences of opinion in matters of religion, which did not disturb the peace of the kingdom.
Stran 337 - that it is not lawful on any pretence whatever to take arms against the King, and that I do abhor that traitorous position of taking arms by his authority against his person,
Stran 226 - a joint resolution was voted that " there hath been and still is a damnable and hellish plot, contrived and carried on by popish recusants, for the assassinating and murdering the King and rooting out and destroying the Protestant religion.
Stran 823 - A discourse of the Liberty of Prophesying, with its just limits and temper, shewing the unreasonableness of prescribing to other men's faith, and the iniquity of persecuting differing opinions. London.
Stran 744 - being disgusted with the dry systematical way of those times, he studied to raise those who conversed with him to a nobler set of thoughts, and to consider religion as a seed of a deiform nature.
Stran 177 - ever did so unaccountable a thing to oblige his people by, as to dissolve a Commission of the Admiralty then in his own hand, who best understands the business of the sea of any prince the world ever had, and things never better done, and put it into hands which he knew were wholly ignorant thereof, sporting
Stran 213 - of 168 to 116 in favour of the resolution, " That Penal Statutes in matters ecclesiastical cannot be suspended but by act of Parliament,
Stran iii - No enlightened American can desire a better thing for his country than the widest diffusion and the most thorough reading of Mr. Bryce's impartial and penetrating work." — Literary World. THE LIFE OF NAPOLEON I. INCLUDING NEW MATERIALS FROM THE BRITISH OFFICIAL RECORDS By JH ROSE, NLA. Author at " The Revolutionary and Napoleonic