Universal History, from the Creation of the World to the Beginning of the Eighteenth Century, Том 2

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Fetridge, 1853
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Стр. 411 - And I do declare, That no foreign prince, person, prelate, state, or potentate hath, or ought to have any jurisdiction, power, superiority, pre-eminence, or authority ecclesiastical or spiritual, within this realm : So help me God.
Стр. 354 - ... midst and heat of the battle, to live or die amongst you all, to lay down for my God, and for my kingdom, and for my people, my honour and my blood, even in the dust. I know I have the body of a weak and feeble woman...
Стр. 472 - The squares of the times of revolution of any two planets are to each other, in the same proportion as the cubes of their mean distances from the sun.
Стр. 354 - I know I have the body of a weak and feeble woman, but I have the heart and stomach of a king, and of a king of England too...
Стр. 354 - I am come amongst you, as you see, at this time, not for my recreation and disport, but being resolved, in the midst and heat of the battle, to live or die amongst you all, to lay down for my God, and for my kingdom, and for my people, my honour and my blood, even in the dust.
Стр. 354 - I myself will take up arms; I myself will be your general, judge, and rewarder of every one of your virtues in the field. I know already...
Стр. 273 - Gaul; the king of Bohemia; the count Palatine; the duke of Saxony; and the margrave of Brandenburg.
Стр. 167 - Treves; the King of Bohemia; the Count Palatine, the Duke of Saxony, and the Margrave of Brandenburg.
Стр. 418 - The true reason, arising from the spirit of our constitution, seems to be this. The lords being a permanent hereditary body, created at pleasure by the king, are supposed more liable to be influenced by the crown, and when once influenced to continue so, than the commons, who are a temporary elective body, freely nominated by the people. It would therefore be extremely dangerous to give the lords any power of framing new taxes for the subject...
Стр. 353 - ... he threw himself out of his litter, rallied his army, and led them on to the charge : which afterwards ended in a complete victory on the side of t.he Moors. He had no sooner brought his men to the engagement, but finding himself utterly spent, he was again replaced in his litter, where, laying his finger on his mouth, to enjoin secrecy to his officers who stood about him, he died a few moments after, in that posture.

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