petition and solemne engagement of the citizens of London
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petition and solemne engagement of the citizens of London commanders, officers, and souldiers ... (for reformation and defenceof religion, the honour and happiness of the King, and the peace and safety of the three kingdoms) Together with the King"s Majestie"s message of May the 12th, from Holdenby.

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Published in London .
Written in English


Book details:

Edition Notes

ContributionsCharles I, King of England, 1600-1649.
The Physical Object
Pagination6 p. ;
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL21427007M

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A Solemne Engagement of the Army (5 June ). Full title. Anon., A Solemne Engagement of the Army, under the Command of his Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax; with a Declaration of their Resolutions, as to disbanding; and a brief Vindication of their principles and intentions in relation to divers scandalous things suggested against them. 1 Westminster P[ublic] L[ibrary], MS F4 (St Martin's Church wardens' accounts for ), pp. 2– In St Martin's Westminster the plague epidemic of reached its peak on 26 and 27 July, as indicated by the parish burial register. Mortality from plague in Westminster was in ten times higher than the rate for the summer of Cited by: (London, ) The Petition and Solemne Engagement of the Citizens of London, Commanders, Officers, and Souldiers Together with the King’s Majestie’s message of May the 12th, from Holdenby (London, ) Proposalls from His Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax and the councell of his army (London. John Lilburne is a name that deserves to live in the future, not only to be remembered as a champion of liberty but also as one of the very first libertarians of England and indeed the world. In his own day, he was described as a Leveller, a term he did not like. He usually preceded it with words like "falsely so called" or "commonly (though unjustly) styled" to make his.

A Solemne Engagement of the Army (5 June ). [uncorrected] They are available elsewhere on the Online Library of Liberty website from the book Puritanism and Liberty, being the Army Debates A Remonstrance of the Shee-Citizens of London (21 August, ). T [] () Anon. "The poore Wise-mans ADMONITION UNTO All the plaine People of London, and the Neighbour-Places" "A Solemne Engagement of the Army " "A Manifestation " "THE BAITING OF THE GREAT BULL OF BASHAN Unfolded and Presented to the Affecters and approvers of the PETITION of the 11 Sept. ", Grover Furr's Web Pages: „A Light Shining in. The triall of Henry Carr, gent, at the Guild-Hall of the city of London, the 2d day of July, upon an information brought against him in the Crown-Office, charging him to be author (as in the said information it is called) of a certain false, scandalous, and malitious book intituled, The weekly pacquet of advice from Rome, or the history of. The humble petition of Edward Hanchett, usher of the late Court of Wards and Liveries. Hancock, John, of Gloucester. / [] The declaration of lieutenant-generall Cromwell concerning his present design and engagement against Col. Poyer and his adherents in South .

The Humble Proposals respecting the Engagement. 4to. London, bb. Israels Petition in Time of Trouble. A sermon [on Hosea xiv. 2] preached in S. Margarets Church at Westminster, before the Honourable House of Commons now assembled in Parliament. At the late publique and solemne Fast, J 4to. London, XII.—PRIVILEGES OF THE CITIZENS OF LONDON TO HUNT AND HAWK. The citizens of London were permitted to hunt and hawk in certain districts. And one of the clauses, in the royal charter granted to them by Henry I., runs to this purport: "The citizens of London may have chases, and hunt as well, and as fully, as their ancestors have had; that is. E(11) The Petition And Solemne Engagement Of The Citizens of London. E(38) A Petition Presented By the Royal Party in Sussex. E(16) The Second Part Of Englands New-Chaines Discovered. E(14) The humble Petition Of divers well-affected Women. E(15) The Remonstrance Of many Thousands of the Free. The young John Lilburne studied at Grammar schools in Bishop Auckland and Newcastle-upon-Tyne and on the completion of his education was encouraged by his father to take up an apprenticeship in London. London Apprenticeship. At 14 years of age John Lilburne was apprenticed to Thomas Hewson, a trader in woollen cloth in London.