England and Wales. -- History -- 17th century -- Sources. : A Second narrative of the late Parliament (so called) : wherein ... is given an account of their second meeting, and things transacted by them; as also, how the Protector (so called) came .. and dissolved them, after two or three weeks sitting ... together with three and forty of their names, who were taken out of the house ... / by a friend to the good old cause of justice, righteousnesse, the freedom and liberties of the people ... ; to which is added a third narrative ; being a short view of the quarrel between the King and Parliament together with the present state of the nations interest in respect of government..
England and Wales. -- History -- Charles I, 1625-1649 -- Early works to 1800. : A trve discoverie of the Kings Majesties proceedings against the Parliament of this kingdome : Whereby it will appear, that the over-[...] and subversion of the lawes, the libertie of the [..]bject, and the conversion of the Protestant religion into Papistry was at first intended, though the contrary were pretended. [...] infallibly proved by his Maiesties actions, letters, other circumstances, and especially by the great plot against London, countenanced by his Majesty. Leaving a deepe impression of griefe in the hearts of all true loyall subjects, that the King, contrarie to his owne declarations should be so strangely led away by his malignant councellors..
England and Wales. -- History -- Sources. : A perfect copy of all summons of the nobility to the great councils and parliaments of this realm from the XLIX of King Henry the IIId until these present times : with catalogues of such noblemen as have been summoned to Parliament in right of their wives, and of such other noblemen as derive their titles of honour from the heirs-female from whom they are descended, and of such noblemens eldest sons as have been summoned to Parliament by some of their fathers titles / extracted from publick records by Sir William Dugdale, Kt...
England and Wales. : A true relation of an imposition layed by the late king upon the manufactures of gold & silver-wyer : to be used in the making of gold & silver thred, &c. : Which was voted by the grand Committee of Parliament to be a monopoly. / Written by one that was well acquainted with all the proceedings. ; Published by D.T. a lover of truth.
England and Wales. : To the right honourable the knights, cittizens, and burgesses assembled in Parliament. : The humble petition of the captains, commanders, and owners of English shipping, and other sea-faring men of this nation.
England and Wales. : The speech or declaration of John Pymm, esq. to the Lords of the upper House upon the delivery of the Articles of the Commons assembled in Parliament against William Lavd archbishop of Canterbury : in maintenance of their accusation whereby he stands charged of high treason : together with a true copie of the said articles.
England and Wales. : Resolved, &c., that the Committee of Sequestrations in the severall counties due returne to the committee at Goldsmiths-Hall all the names of papists and delinquents which are, or have been sequestred by them respectively in their several counties ...
England and Wales. -- Committees -- Early works to 1800. : A committee appointed by the Commons assembled in Parliament : to consider of such grievances as have been promised to the people to be redressed; and of such ease as is fit to be given in relation to their burthens, their freedoms and liberties, of reforming of courts of justice, and proceedings at law, and in matters of trade, and of all other things of publique concernment. Die Sabbathi, 8 Januarii, 1647. Ordered by the Commons in Parliament assembled, that the committee appointed to consider of publique grievances, shall have power to send for parties, witnesses, papers, records; and that the said committee and order to them be forthwith printed. H: Elsynge, Cler. Parl. D. Com.
England and Wales. : The Kingdomes briefe answer to the late declaration of the House of Commons, Feb. 11, 1647 : touching the reasons of their no further addresses to the King.
England and Wales. : By the King : a proclamation prohibiting the publishing, dispersing and reading of a declaration or remonstrance, drawen by some committees of the Commons-House of the late dissolued Parliament, and intended to haue beene preferred by them to His Maiestie.
England and Wales. -- Expulsions -- Early works to 1800. : Votes of the House of Commons for divers of their members, to answer an impeachment, and the times set to each of them. : Mr. John Macquire condemned to bee hanged, foure others quit, the manner of their triall. Mr. Stewart sick of the plague. Also papers from the agitators of the army, to his Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax: in prosecution of their remonstrance against the members that were ingaged in the late intended vvarre.
England and Wales. : His Maiesties declaration to all his loving svbiects : published with the advice of his Privie Councell.
England and Wales. -- History. : A fvll and clear answer to a book, written by William Petit Esq., printed in the year 1680 : by which it appears, that he hath mistaken the meaning of the histories and records he hath cited, and misapplyed them : and that he hath added to, or taken from them, or left unrecited such words and matters as he thought would either advance, or destroy his assertion : with a true historical account of the famous colloqvivm or Parliament, 49 Hen. III, and a glossary, expounding some few words used frequently in our antient records, laws and historians : together with some animadversions upon a book, called, Jani Anglorvm facies nova.
England and Wales. -- History -- 17th century. : Die Sabbathi, 9 Junii, 1649. : Ordered by the Commons assembled in Parliament, that none of the members of this house, who by vertue of the order of the first of February, 1648 do yet stand suspended from voting or sitting any more in this house, shall henceforth be admitted, or capable to sit, or have voyce in this house during this present Parliament ...
England and Wales. -- Powers and duties -- Early works to 1800. : A letter from a worthy gentleman in Yorke-shire, to his friend a member of the honorable House of Commons : Declaring 1. That the Parliament hath, and continually ought to use their zealous indeavours and heartie desires for a thorow reformation in Church and common wealth. 2. That the same meanes the prelates used ... and confounded their carnall wisdome. 3. That the Papists in England and Ireland by their own barbarous, savage and inhumane practises, .. will be the actors and authors of their own tragedies. 4. Shewing through the honourable houses of parliament be by many evill affected people scorned and derided, ... 5. The enemies of the Parliament and kingdome, are papists to root out religion the clergie for bishopricks and pluralities, ... 6. And lastly advise to the Parliament to go on with alacrity but not one foot but to God, to heavenly ends, divine rules, apparant truths, in the churches walkes, and then they shall not want the protection of the Almighty..