Criminal trials [by D. Jardine].

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Lilly, Wait, Colman, Holden, 1835 - Great Britain

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Page 30 - You shall swear by the Blessed Trinity, and by the sacrament you propose to receive, never to disclose directly or indirectly, by word or circumstance, the matter that shall be proposed to you to keep secret, nor desist from the execution thereof, until the rest shall give you leave.
Page 280 - ... the mouth ; according to that which is written, " The word which God sent unto the children of Israel, preaching peace by Jesus Christ (he is Lord of all).
Page 191 - Garnet's trial, said he was one having " many excellent gifts and endowments of nature: by birth a gentleman, by education a scholar, by art learned, and a good linguist.
Page 97 - I find his friends were marvellous confident, if he had escaped this sickness, and have given out words in this place that they feared not the course of justice.
Page 309 - This I acknowledge to be according to my opinion and the " opinion of the schoolmen. And our reason is, for that, in cases of " lawful equivocation, the speech by equivocation being saved from a " lye, the same speech may be without perjury confirmed by oath, " or by any other usual way, though it were by receiving the sacra"ment, if just necessity so require. — Henry Garnet.
Page 12 - ... presence, he , unfit to accompany any Christian person ; forthwith said he was fitter for a pair of stocks, commanded him out of the court, and yet to attend her council's pleasure at Norwich he was committed.
Page 151 - I said again, I would take such part as they did. About eleven of the clock came the company to beset the house, and, as I walked into the court, I was shot into the shoulder, which lost me the use of my arm; the next shot was the elder Wright struck dead ; after him the younger Mr. Wright; and fourthly, Ambrose Rookwood. Then said Mr. Catesby to me (standing before the door they were to enter), " Stand by me, Tom, and we will die together.
Page 73 - That, if he had happened to be within the house, when he took him, as he was immediately before (at the ending of his work), he would not have failed to have blown him up, house and all.
Page 144 - Constable would faithfully help us or no. He said he believed nothing less, and that they sought only their own ends holding small account of Catholics. I told him that there were many gentlemen in England, who would not forsake their country, until they had tried the uttermost, and rather venture their lives, than forsake her in this misery. And to add one more to our number, as a fit man both for counsel and execution of whatsoever we should resolve, wished for Mr. Fawkes, whom I had heard good...
Page 155 - Ihey did confer and agree upon the plot, and there " they took a solemn oath and vows by all their force and power to " execute the same, and of secrecy not to reveal any of their fellows, " but to such as should be thought fit persons to enter into that " action ; and in the same house they did receive the sacrament of " Gerard the Jesuit, to perform their vow and of secrecy aforesaid. " But that Gerard was not acquainted with their purpose.

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