The History of Modern Europe: With an Account of the Decline and Fall of the Roman Empire, and a View of the Progress of Society from the Rise of the Modern Kingdoms to the Peace of Paris in 1763, Volumen4
G.G.J. and J. Robinson, and A. Hamilton, 1789
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alarm alliance allies ambassador ambition arbitrary arms army Burnet campaign Catholics chap Charles church civil commanded commons conduct confederates consequence court crown Danby danger declared defeated duke of Berwick duke of Lorrain duke of York Dutch earl elector emperor endeavoured enemy engaged English Europe fame farther favour Flanders fleet force France French monarch Holland honour hopes Hume hundred ibid Ireland James jealousy Jesuits king of England king's kingdom land LETTER Lewis XIV liberty lord mareschal master measures ment minister Monmouth nation naval negociation Nimeguen obliged occasion parliament party peace persecution popery popish Popish Plot popular prince of Orange prince Rupert Protestant reign religion resolved restored Rhine Ruyter Scotland seemed sensible sent siege soon Spain Spanish spirit subjects success thousand throne tion took treaty troops Turenne Turks ubi sup United Provinces victory vigour violent Voltaire Whigs whole William
Página v - The History of Modern Europe. With an Account of the Decline and Fall of the Roman Empire ; and a view of the Progress of Society, from the Rise of the Modern Kingdoms to the Peace of Paris in 1763.
Página 267 - Catholic faith, as countenanced the most atrocious crimes and tended to dissolve all the ties which connect subjects with their rulers. As the order derived both reputation and authority from the zeal with which it stood forth in defence of the Romish Church...
Página 148 - We are come to testify our sorrow for the death of our good friend Charles, and our joy for thy being made our governor. We are told thou art not of the persuasion of the church of England, no more than we, wherefore we hope thou wilt grant us the same liberty which thou allowest thyself. Which doing, we wish thee all manner of happiness.
Página 119 - The court party reproached their antagonists with their affinity to the fanatical conventiclers in Scotland, who were known by the name of whigs: the country party- found a resemblance between the courtiers and the Popish banditti in Ireland, to whom the appellation of tory was affixed. And after this manner these foolish terms of reproach came into public and general use...
Página 293 - He resolved to be a man, to command men, and to create a new nation. Many princes before him had renounced crowns, wearied out with the intolerable load of public affairs; but no man had ever divested himself of the royal character, in order to learn the art of governing better: this was a stretch of heroism which was reserved for Peter the Great alone.
Página 265 - Jesuits had obtained the chief direction of the education of youth in every Catholic country in Europe. They had become the confessors of almost all its monarchs ; a function of no small importance in any reign, but under a weak prince superior even to that of minister.
Página 155 - As if to make sport with death, he ordered a certain number to be executed, while he and his company should drink the King's health, or the Queen's, or that of Chief Justice Jefferies.
Página 10 - ... he should make it his special care, so far as in him lay, without invading the freedom of Parliament, to incline their wisdom next approaching sessions to concur with him in making some such act for that purpose, as may enable him to exercise, with a more universal satisfaction, that power of dispensing which he conceived to be inherent in him...
Página 184 - I will gather ten thousand of your troops. I will carry your standard at their head through England, and drive before you the Dutch and their prince.
Página 74 - The Prince of Orange," said he, " has in every point acted like an old captain, except in venturing his life too much like a young soldier." In 1675 the sovereignty of Guelderland and of the county of Zutphen was offered to William, with the title of Duke, which was asserted to have been formerly vested in his family.