Publications, Volume 6

Clarendon Press for the Oxford Historical Society, 1886 - 292 pagina's

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Pagina 144 - For which this shall be your warrant. And so we bid you heartily farewell. " Given at our Court at Whitehall, llth day of November, 1684, in the six and thirtieth year of our Reigne. " By his Majesty's command, SDNDERLAND.
Pagina viii - This act of violence of all those which were committed during the reign of James, is perhaps the most illegal and arbitrary. When the dispensing power "was the most strenuously .insisted on by court lawyers, it had still been allowed, that the statutes which regard private property, could not . legally be infringed by that prerogative. Yet, in this instance, it appeared that even these were not now secure from invasion. The privileges of a college are attacked; men are illegally dispossessed of their...
Pagina 271 - The installation of the Duke of Wellington as Chancellor of the University of Oxford was nothing, in point of bustle and turmoil, to the installation of Mrs.
Pagina xx - when they had ours they would take the rest, as they and the present possessors could never agree.' In short, I see it is resolved that the Papists must have our College ; and I think all we have to do is, to let the world see that they TAKE it from us, and that we do not GIVE it up. " I count it great good fortune that so many were present at...
Pagina 4 - I was not to stir or say any thing of the business 'till I heard from him. He then told me that he was not my competitor, notwithstanding the noise of the Town that the King would make him President: that the King expected that the person he recommended should be favourable to his religion, and then asked me what I would do, or could do, therein.
Pagina 264 - England and all its Rights and Immunities, his Majesty, as an evidence of it, commands me to signify to your Lordship, his Royal will and pleasure that as Visitor of St.
Pagina 138 - We submit to it as far as it is consistent with the laws of the land and the statutes of the college, but no farther. There neither is nor can be a president as long as I live and obey the statutes.
Pagina 99 - College may be recalled before it be too late, for you cannot be sensible how highly his Majesty is incensed against you, neither can you give one instance whether ever that sort of proceeding was judged against the Crown. Your cause most think is very hard, but you are not in prudence...
Pagina 105 - I told you in the morning, and which makes me think there is little good to be hoped for from him. " He said the measures now resolved upon were such as the King thought would take effect ; but he said he knew nothing in particular, nor did he give the least light, or let fall...
Pagina 105 - I thank God he did not so much as, offer at any proposal by way of accommodation, which was the thing I most dreaded ; only once, upon the mention of the Bishop of Oxford's indisposition, he said, smiling, ' If the Bishop of Oxford die, Dr. Hough may be made Bishop. What think you of that, gentlemen ?

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