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Portraits of Illustrious Personages of Great Britain... with Biographical ...
Nincs elérhető előnézet - 2016
affairs affected afterwards already answer appeared appointed army arrival attached authority became brought Buckingham called castle cause character charge Charles Church Clarendon COLLECTION command Commons conduct Council Court Crown daughter death desire determined died doubt Duke Earl Earl of Denbigh enemy engaged England Essex expected father favour force France friends give Hamilton hands hath head Henry honour hope horse House immediately issue Italy James King King's known lady late leave length less letter lived London Lord Majesty marched Marquis married master means military month Montrose nature never noble nobleman occasion ORIGINAL Oxford Parliament party passed person possessed presently Prince Queen raise reason rebels received remained royal says Scotland seems sent soon succeeded taken tells thought thousand tion took troops whole
7. oldal - His stature was low, and smaller than most men ; his motion not graceful, and his aspect so far from inviting, that it had somewhat in it of simplicity ; and his voice the worst of the three, and so untuned that instead of reconciling-, it offended the ear, so that nobody would have expected music from that tongue ; and sure no man was ever less beholden to nature for its recommendation into the world.
7. oldal - Falkland ; a person of such prodigious parts of learning and knowledge, of that inimitable sweetness and delight in conversation, of so glowing and obliging a humanity and goodness to mankind, and of that primitive simplicity and integrity of life, that if there were no other brand upon this odious and accursed Civil War than that single loss, it must be most infamous and execrable to all posterity.
16. oldal - Edge-hill, when the enemy was routed, he was like to have incurred great peril, by interposing to save those who had thrown away their arms, and against whom, it may be, others were more fierce for their having thrown them away: insomuch as a man might think, he came into the field only out of curiosity to see the face of danger, and charity to prevent the shedding of blood.