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afterwards allies American arms army attack attempt battle became began body British brother brought called carried cause century Charles chief Christian church coast colony command conquest court crown daughter death defeated died dominions Duke early emperor empire enemy England English established Europe fell fleet followed force formed France French gained gave German Greek hands head held Henry hundred island Italy James John joined king kingdom land latter laws Lord Louis marched never nobles obtained officers parliament party passed peace period Persian person Philip pope possession prince provinces queen received reign remained returned Roman Rome seemed sent ships side soldiers soon Spain subjects succeeded success taken thousand throne tion took town treaty troops victory whole
Side 118 - No freeman shall be taken or imprisoned, or be disseised of his freehold, or liberties, or free customs, or be outlawed or exiled, or any otherwise destroyed, nor will we pass upon him, nor condemn him, but by lawful judgment of his peers, or by the law of the land.
Side 291 - 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...
Side 257 - For I assure you I have often kneeled before him in his privy chamber...
Side 258 - Pluck up thy spirit, man, and be not afraid to do thine office. My neck is very short. Take heed therefore that thou strike not awry for saving of thine honesty.
Side 260 - Be of good comfort, master Ridley, and play the man. We shall this day light such a candle, by God's grace, in England, as I trust shall never be put out.
Side 444 - The paths of glory lead but to the grave " — must have seemed at such a moment fraught with mournful meaning. At the close of the recitation Wolfe added, "Now, gentlemen, I would rather be the author of that poem than take Quebec.
Side 291 - ... 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...
Side 507 - After various messages, a convention for the surrender of the army was settled, which provided that " The troops under General Burgoyne were to march out of their camp with the honors of war, and the artillery of the intrenchments, to the verge of the river, where the arms and artillery were to be left.