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allowed already appeared appointed approach arms army arrival attack attempt authority battle body called carried castle cause church colonel command conduct considerable considered course court danger defence desired directed Dublin duke earl effect enemy England English entered entire favour fire foot force French further Galway garrison gave Ginckle give given governor ground hands honour horse hundred immediately interest Ireland Irish James joined king king's kingdom land letter lord majesties means mentioned nature numbers observed obtained occasion officers opposition Ormonde parliament party pass persons position possession present prince proceeded protestants raised reason received regiments remained resistance river secure sent side siege soldiers soon spirit strong success taken thousand tion took town troops Tyrconnel Walker walls whole
Side 274 - Our soul is escaped even as a bird out of the snare of the fowler: the snare is broken, and we are delivered. Our help standeth in the Name of the Lord : who hath made heaven and earth.
Side 322 - England ; it does not appear that he took any active part in the...
Side 436 - ... hereby for us, our heirs and successors, ordaining and declaring that all and every person and persons therein concerned shall and may have, receive and enjoy the benefit thereof, in such and the same manner as if the said words had been inserted in their proper place in the said second article, any omission, defect or mistake in the said second article in any wise notwithstanding.
Side 274 - If the Lord himself had not been on our side, now may Israel say : if the Lord himself had not been on our side, when men rose up against us; They had swallowed us up quick : when they were so wrathfully displeased at us.
Side 435 - And whereas these present wars have drawn on great violences on both parts; and that if leave were given to the bringing all sorts of private actions, the animosities' would probably continue, that have been too long on foot, and the public...
Side 458 - I am, at the same time, directed to let your Grace know that the Queen would have you disguise the receipt of this order; and Her Majesty thinks that you cannot want pretences for conducting yourself so as to answer her ends without owning that which might, at present, have an ill effect, if it was publicly known.
Side 456 - ... that sir George Rooke had done his duty, pursuant to the councils of war, like a brave officer, to the honour of the British nation.
Side 434 - Mayo, or any of them; and all the commissioned officers in their majesties' quarters, that belong to the Irish regiments now in being, that are treated with, and who are not prisoners of war, or have taken protection, and who shall return and submit to their majesties...