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Books Books 1 - 10 of 65 on was exceedingly disposed to please the king and to do him service." "It could never....
" was exceedingly disposed to please the king and to do him service." "It could never be hoped," he observes elsewhere, "that more sober or dispassionate men would ever meet together in that place, or fewer who brought ill purposes with them. "
Peerage of England: Containing a Genealogical and Historical Account of All ... - Page 442
by Arthur Collins - 1756
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The Parliamentary Or Constitutional History of England: Being a ..., Volume 8

Great Britain. Parliament - Constitutional history - 1751
...Mifery in View, which fhortly after fell out. It could never be hoped that more fober and difpafiionate Men would ever meet together in that Place, or fewer...who brought ill Purpofes with them ; nor could any Man imagine what Offence they had given, which put the King upon that Refolution. But it was obferved,...
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The Monthly Review, Or, Literary Journal, Volume 68

Ralph Griffiths, G. E. Griffiths - English imprints - 1783
...terms, and of which Lord Clarendon fays, '' It could neyer be hoped, that more fober and difpallionate men would ever meet together in that place, or fewer who brought ill purpofes with them ;" — and when a committee was appointed to confider, aroonglt other things, V of the liberties and...
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The Edinburgh Review: Or Critical Journal, Volume 54

Sydney Smith, Lord Francis Jeffrey Jeffrey, Macvey Napier, William Empson, Henry Reeve, Sir George Cornewall Lewis, Arthur Ralph Douglas Elliot (Hon.), Harold Cox - 1831
...service.' — ' It could never be hoped,' he observes elsewhere, ' that more sober or dispassionate men would ever meet ' together in that place, or fewer who brought ill purposes with them.' In this Parliament Hampden took his seat as member for Buckinghamshire ; and...
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The History of the Rebellion and Civil Wars in England, Volume 1, Issue 1

Edward Hyde Earl of Clarendon - Great Britain - 1807
...mifery in view, which fhortly after fell out. It could never be hoped, that more fober and difpaffionate men would ever meet together in that place, or fewer...who brought ill purpofes with them ; nor could any man imagine what offence they had given, which put the King upon that refolution. But it was obferved,...
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Peerage of England: Genealogical, Biographical, and Historical ..., Volume 3

Arthur Collins, Sir Egerton Brydges - Nobility - 1812
...though, as the Earl of Clarendon writes, v " it could never be hoped, that more sober and dispassionate men would ever meet together in that place, or fewer who brought ill purposes with them; nor could any imagine what offence they had given, which put the King upon that...
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Collins's Peerage of England; Genealogical, Biographical, and ..., Volume 3

Arthur Collins - England - 1812
...though, as the Earl of Clarendon writes, ? " it could never be hoped, that more sober and dispassionate men would ever meet together in that place, or fewer who brought ill purposes with them; nor could any imagine what offence they had given, which put the King upon that...
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The Christian Remembrancer, Volume 1

Christianity - 1819
...1640, and of which Lord Clarendon says, " It could never be hoped, that more sober and dispassionate men would ever meet together in that place, or fewer who brought ill purposes with them," was, notwithstanding, dissolved before it had come to any vote, for fear it should...
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Memoirs of the Protector, Oliver Cromwell, and of His Sons ..., Volume 1

Oliver Cromwell - Great Britain - 1821
...in view which shortly after fell out. That it could never be hoped that more sober and dispassionate men would ever meet together in that place, or fewer who brought ill purposes with them ; nor could any man imagine what offence they had given, which put the King upon...
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Oliver Cromwell and His Times

Thomas Cromwell - Electronic books - 1822 - 588 pages
...which shortly after fell out ;' and that ' it could never be hoped, that more sober and dispassionate men would ever meet together in that place, or fewer who brought ill purposes with them :' neither ' could any man imagine what offence they had given, which put the king...
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Knight's Quarterly Magazine, Volume 2

Charles Knight - English fiction - 1824
...Parliament was dissolved. Lord Clarendon says, " it could never be hoped that more sober or dispassionate men would ever meet together in that place, or fewer who brought ill purposes with them ; nor could any man imagine what offence they had given, which put the King upon...
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