4 edition of The speeches of the Kings Most Excellent Majesty in this great court of Parliament found in the catalog.
The speeches of the Kings Most Excellent Majesty in this great court of Parliament
England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I).
|Series||Early English books, 1641-1700 -- 1305:10.|
|Contributions||Charles I, King of England, 1600-1649, England and Wales. Parliament.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||15 [i.e. 13] p.|
|Number of Pages||15|
To the king's most excellent majesty: from the house of commons assembled in parliament. Most gracious sovereign, we cannot but with much joy and thankfulness of mind acknowledge your majesty's great graciousness in declaring lately unto us, by the mouth . The science thus committed to his charge, to be cultivated, methodized, and explained in a course of academical lectures, is that of the laws and constitution of our own country: a species of knowlege, in which the gentlemen of England have been more remarkably deficient than those of all Europe besides. In most of the nations on the continent, where the civil or imperial law under different.
Bates, a merchant who refused to pay the duty, on the ground that the King had no legal power to take it without a grant from Parliament, was declared to be in the wrong, and the Crown found itself, by the opinion of the Court which was constitutionally entrusted with the decision of such questions, entitled to raise, in addition to the Tonnage. Contents Preface xvii Introduction xix Editorial Principles xxiii List of Illustrations xxv The Texts of Elizabeth I and Her Age 1 PART ONE: THE PRINCESS ELIZABETH (¿) 3 HISTORICAL BACKGROUND 3 PARENTAGE AND INFANCY 5 John Foxe ¿ From Acts and Monuments () 7 [Henry VIII and Anne Boleyn] 7 [The birth and baptism of Elizabeth] 10 [The deaths of the Lady .
The Parliament of the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland  is the supreme legislative body in the United Kingdom, British Crown dependencies and British overseas is located in Westminster, ment alone possesses legislative supremacy and thereby ultimate power over all other political bodies in the UK and its territories. 28 rights and liberties of the colonists, and of the grievances under which they labor, by reason of several late acts of parliament. 1st That his majesty's subjects in these colonies, owe the same allegiance to the crown of Great Britain, that is owing from his subjects born within the realm, and all due subordination to that august body, the.
Back to School
A cooks initiation into the gorgeous world of mushrooms
Whisper of warning
Government finances and generational equity
The AOTS Nihongo dictionary for practical use =
few little lies
Becoming an effective mentoring leader
Meditations on the holy sacrament of the Lords last supper
Music and its meanings
history of London
Focus strategies in African languages
Soviet economy in turmoil, 1929-1930
Get this from a library. The speeches of the Kings Most Excellent Majesty in this great court of Parliament: with all the speeches of the right honourable the Lord Digby and the Lord Faukeland and the speeches of Sir Benjamin Rudyer.
[Charles, King of England; England and Wales. Sovereign ( Charles I); England and Wales. Parliament.]. The Parliament of the United Kingdom is the supreme legislative body of the United Kingdom, the Crown dependencies and the British overseas territories.
It alone possesses legislative supremacy and thereby ultimate power over all other political bodies in the UK and the overseas territories. Parliament is bicameral but has three parts, consisting of the sovereign (Crown-in-Parliament), the Commons Speaker: Sir Lindsay Hoyle, since 4.
Speeches and passages of this great and happy Parliament: from the third of November,to this instant concerning the Kings most excellent Majesty, and the Lords and Commons, which remarkable passages betweene the Kings most excellent Majesty, and his high court of Parliament beginning at his Majesties return from Scotland, being.
Speeches in the Long Parliament; The King's Majesty's Speech at the Opening of the Parliament at Westminster, Novemb. The King's Majesty's Speech in Parliament the fifth of November when he declared his Approbation of William Lenthall of Lincolns-Inn Esq; to be Speaker.
Edward Hide, Of a crying Grievance in the North. Parliament: Parliamentary papers; consisting of a complete collection of Kings speeches, messages to Parliament, addresses and representations of both houses to the throne [etc.] from the restoration in to the dissolution of the last parliament in May, A complete and correct collection of the Lords protests, from the earliest on.
Causes of a solemne fast, appointed by the commissioners of the Generall Assembly, to be kept in all the congregations of this kirk, upon the last Thursday of April, (Printed at Edinburgh: by Evan Tyler, Printer to the Kings most Excellent Majesty, ), by Church of Scotland. General Assembly and A.
Ker (HTML at EEBO TCP). Author of At the court at White-hall, January the seventeenth, /9, present the Kings Most Excellent Majesty., At the court at White-hall the 22th of March,present the Kings Most Excellent Majesty., His Majesties gracious letter to his Parliament of Scotland, December 9,Charles R.
Right trusty and well-beloved, we greet you well, His Majesties declaration for the. The works of the most high and mighty prince, James, by the grace of God, King of Great Britain, France and Ireland, defender of the faith, &c.
London: Printed by Robert Barker and John Bill, printers to the Kings Most Excellent Majesty, The Kings Book. Written by James I it was the Government's Official Account.
of the Gunpowder Plot and its Discovery. Although it is biased in favor of the government it was the account which shaped public reaction and future acts of thanksgiving and celebration. By the Kings Most Excellent Majestie a declaration to all His Maiesties loving subiects in his Kngdoms [sic] of England, Scotland, and Ireland, &c.
Charles II, King of England, / [Printed in the yeer ] By His Highnesse the Prince of VVales. Charleton, Walter, /  Two discourses: Charleton, Walter, / .
The tryal and condemnation of Mr. Will. Staley for high-treason, at the Kings-Bench-Bar at Westminster, on Thursday the 21st of Nov. who was there condemned to be hang'd, drawn, and quarter'd for speaking of desperate, malicious, and treasonable words against the Kings most excellent majesty: with the particular evidence given against him.
The City's Remonstrance and Addresse to the King's most excellent Majesty () A Collection of the Substance of several Speeches and Debates made in the Honourable House of Cited by: 9. Book: Speeches of His Majesty Kamehameha IV. To the Hawaiian ry of His Late Majesty King Kamehameha III and whereas the representatives at my Court, of the United States, Great Britain and France, being cognizant of these threats, have offered me the prompt assistance of the Naval forces of their respective countries.
The views and speeches of the members of Parliament were supposed to be confidential, which is presumably the reason the publisher claimed “Two Speeches” was printed in Amsterdam. Shaftesbury had been a notorious, albeit probably principled, sidechanger during the civil war, joining the royal cause in mid only to desert it within the.
On 16 Marchwhile formal negotiations between Charles I and parliament at Oxford were still ongoing, Thomason received a copy of A sermon preached before the Kings most excellent Majesty at Oxford.
The sermon was advertised on the title-page as having been delivered by ‘H.K.’ and printed at Oxford for one ‘W. Webb’.Author: William White. One of the most stirring speeches of the First World War was the address of René Viviani , Premier of France, before the Chamber of Deputies on Decem It follows.
It follows. This communication is not the customary declaration in which a Government, presenting itself to Parliament for the first time, defines its policy. A message from both Houses of Parliament: sent to Yorke to the Kings most Excellent Majesty, the 28 of March With his Majesties letter to the Lord keeper, in answer to the same, dated March the last.
Sabbathi 2. of Aprill, The rights of the people concerning impositions, stated in a learned argument;: with a remonstrance presented to the Kings most excellent Majesty, by the Honorable House. The last speeches and confessions of Captain Thomas Walcott, John Rowse and William Hone, joyner, at the common place of execution: on Friday the 20th of this present July, who were all found guilty of high-treason for conspiring the death of His Sacred Majesty and his royal brother James, Duke of York.
by: Walcot, Thomas, d. The Forerunner of Revenge: being two Petitions, the one to the King's most excellent Majesty, the other to the most honourable Houses of Parliament. Wherein are expressed divers actions of the late Earl of Buckingham, especially concerning the death of King James, and the Marquis of.
There is evidence to suggest that in the s and s, alongside changes in Parliament, there was also an important shift in the culture of the royal court.
99 In fact, there is good reason to suppose that these broader cultural changes were to a great extent responsible for the reconceptualisation of Parliament.
The key factor was the Cited by: True, the English had been conquered, but Coke argued “the several Conquerors and Governors” of the realm, “Romans, Saxons, Danes, or Normans,” found English laws so excellent they chose not to alter them The law courts and the High Court of Parliament Coke considered “a part of the frame of the common laws.”78 He even found.Thomas Hutchinson, The Speeches of his Excellency The speeches of His Excellency Governor Hutchinson, to the General Assembly of the Massachusetts-Bay.
At a session begun and held on the sixth of January, With the answers of His Majesty’s Council and the House of Representatives respectively. Thomas Hutchinson, et. al. sourceAuthor: John Zumbrunnen.