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able affection afterwards allowed already answer appear arrived attend authority believe Bothwell called carried Castle Catholic cause Chalmers conduct consent consequence considered continued Council Court crown Darnley death desire determined doubt Duke Earl Edinburgh Elizabeth enemies England English evidence favour feelings force France French friends gave give given hand History honour Huntly husband immediately interest James Keith King Knox Lady land less letters lived Lord Majesty manner March marriage Mary Mary's matter means Melville mentioned mind Morton murder Murray nature never nobility object occasion once Parliament party passed person possession present princes probably proceeded Queen Queen of Scots realm reason received Reformers refused remained Robertson says Scotland Scottish sent servants soon subjects taken thing thought tion took truth whole wished writings young
149. oldal - She repented nothing but, when the Lords and others, at Inverness, came in the morning from the watches, that she was not a man to know what life it was to lie all night in the fields, or to walk upon the causeway with a jack and a knapsack, a Glasgow buckler, and a broadsword.
133. oldal - When that the poor have cried, Caesar hath wept: Ambition should be made of sterner stuff: Yet Brutus says he was ambitious; And Brutus is an honourable man. You all did see, that on the Lupercal, I thrice presented him a kingly crown, Which he did thrice refuse.
107. oldal - ... memory of man, that day of the year was never seen a more dolorous face of the heaven, than was at her arrival, which two days after did so continue: for, besides the...
232. oldal - God forbid that I should make so foul a shipwreck of my conscience, or leave so great a blot to my poor posterity, to shed blood without Law or Warrant...
232. oldal - I am so unhappy to have liven to see this unhappy day, in the which I am required, by direction from my most gracious Sovereign, to do an act which God and the law forbiddeth.
287. oldal - Bothwell for her husband, but avoweth constantly that she will live and die with him, and saith that if it were put to her choice to relinquish her crown and kingdom or the Lord Bothwell, she would leave her kingdom and dignity to go as a simple damsel with him, and that she will never consent that he shall fare worse or have more harm than herself.
60. oldal - Mary the utmost beauty of countenance and elegance of shape of which the human form is capable. Her hair was black, though, according to the fashion of that age, she frequently wore borrowed locks, and of different colours.
186. oldal - I know the truth of that, Madam," said I ; " you need not tell it me. Your Majesty thinks, if you were married, you would be but queen of England ; and now you are both king and queen. I know your spirit cannot endure a commander.
245. oldal - ... agreeable woman rather than an illustrious queen. The vivacity of her spirit, not sufficiently tempered with sound judgment, and the warmth of her heart, which was not at all times under the restraint of discretion, betrayed her both into errors and into crimes. To say that she was always unfortunate will not account for that long and almost uninterrupted succession of calamities which befel her; we must likewise add that she was often imprudent.