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affected allowed answer appeared Argyle assured Bedford believed bishops Bothwell brought carried Catholic cause Cecil CHAP IX Chap VIII confidence consent Council court crown dangerous Darnley desired Earl Edinburgh Elizabeth England English favour fear February followed force France French friends further give Government hand heart honour hope husband intended interest Ireland Irish June King knew Lady land leave Leicester Lennox letter lives looked Lord Maitland Majesty March marriage marry Mary Stuart matter means mind mistress Murray never O'Neil October offered once Parliament party passed person Philip present prince promise Protestants Queen of England Queen of Scots Randolph realm received refused religion remained Rolls House Scotch Scotland seemed sent Shan side Silva Sir Thomas Smith sovereign subjects succession Sussex things thought tion told wished wrote
Page 57 - ... as the very carcasses they spared not to scrape out of their graves ; and if they found a plot of watercresses or shamrocks, there they flocked as to a feast for the time, yet not able long to continue there withal; that in short space there were none almost left, and a most populous and plentiful country suddenly left void of man and beast...
Page 369 - My heart is disquieted within me, and the fear of death is fallen upon me. 5 Fearfulness and trembling are come upon me, and an horrible dread hath overwhelmed me. 6 And I said, O that I had wings like a dove! for then would I flee away, and be at rest.
Page 336 - although there be for the prince provided many princely prerogatives and royalties, yet it is not such as the prince can take money or other things, or do as he will at his own pleasure, without order, but quietly to suffer his subjects to enjoy their own, without wrongful oppression ; wherein other princes, by their liberty, do take as pleaseth them."t The Commons gained ground as the Tudor dynasty proceeded.
Page 348 - King) should not bear rule of them — for divers causes therefore they all had concluded that he should be put forth by one way or other — and whosoever should take the deed in hand or do it, they should defend and fortify it, for it should be by every one of them reckoned and holden done by themselves.
Page 239 - I know that there are practices in hand, contrived between the father and son, to come by the crown against her will. I know that if that take effect which is intended, David, with the consent of the King, shall have his throat cut within these ten days.
Page 141 - Highness hath devised how it may be performed. I utterly despair therein as of myself, and therefore must sit still, as I have now done, always waiting either her toleration, or else further aid. Mr. Secretary, can it be thought, that I alone, having sun and moon against me, can compass this difficulty...
Page 248 - ... for that he hath assured knowledge of such usage of herself, as altogether is intolerable to be borne, which, if it were not overwell known, we would both be very loath to think that it could be true. To take away this occasion of slander, he is himself determined to be at the apprehension and execution of him whom he is able manifestly to charge with the crime, and to have done him the most dishonour that can be to any man, much more being as he is.
Page 57 - ... short space there were none almost left, and a most populous and plentiful country suddenly left void of man and beast ; yet sure in all that war there perished not many by the sword, but all by the extremity of famine which they themselves had wrought.
Page 346 - Madam, soucy* ye not we are here of the principal of your Grace's nobility and council, that shall not find the mean well to make your Majesty quit of him without prejudice of your son ? and albeit that my Lord of Murray, here present, be little less scrupulous for a Protestant than your Grace is for a Papist, I am assured he will look through his fingers, and will behold our doings, and say nothing thereto.