A True Collection of the Writings of the Author of The True Born English-man. Corrected by Himself
Printed, and are to be sold by most booksellers in London and Westminster., 1703 - 465 páginas
Comentarios de la gente - Escribir un comentario
No encontramos ningún comentario en los lugares habituales.
Otras ediciones - Ver todas
A True Collection of the Writings of the Author of The True Born English-man
Vista de fragmentos - 1703
A True Collection of the Writings of the Author of The True Born ..., Volumen2
Vista de fragmentos - 1705
A True Collection of the Writings of the Author of the True Born English-Man ...
Sin vista previa disponible - 2018
againſt Anſwer appear Argument Army Author becauſe Body bring Caſe Cauſe Church of England Commons Conform Conſcience Conſent cou'd Country Crimes Crown Danger defend Deſign Difference Diſſenters Duke Enemies Engliſh Europe fame fear firſt Forces France French Gentlemen give Government Hands Head Heaven himſelf Honour hope Houſe Intereſt Italy juſt Juſtice King Kingdom Land laſt late Laws leave Liberty Lords Majeſty Manners matter mean Money moſt muſt Name Nation Nature Neighbours never Occaſion once Opinion Original Parliament Party Peace Perſons plain pleaſe poor Power Practice preſent pretend Prince Principles Proteſtant publick Queen Queſtion Reaſon Reformation Religion Right ſaid ſame ſay ſee ſeems ſelf ſhall ſhould ſince ſome Spain ſtand ſuch tell themſelves theſe thing thoſe thought Title Town Trade true Vice whole whoſe World wou'd
Página 373 - That the raising and keeping a standing army within the kingdom, in time of peace, unless it be by the consent of Parliament, is against law...
Página 423 - There is no doubt but the supreme authority of a nation has in itself a power, and a right to that power, to execute the laws upon any part of that nation it governs. The execution of the known laws of the land, and that with...
Página 423 - Now, to execute the known laws of a nation upon those who transgress them, after voluntarily consenting to the making those laws, can never be called persecution, but justice. But justice is always violence to the party offending, for every man is innocent in his own eyes.
Página 439 - The gentlemen are mistaken in every particular; it will not go down; the queen, the council, the parliament are all offended, to have it so much as suggested that such a thing was possible to come into their minds; and not a man, but a learned mercer, not far from the corner of Fenchurch street, has been found to approve it. Thus a poor author has ventured to have all mankind call him villain and traitor to his country and friends, for making other people's thoughts speak in his words.
Página 10 - Providence, to keep us where we are, Mixes us daily with exceeding care: We have been Europe's sink, the Jakes where she Voids all her offal outcast progeny. From our Fifth Henry's time the strolling bands Of...
Página 430 - I answer, it is cruelty to kill a snake or a toad in cold blood, but the poison of their nature makes it a charity to our neighbours to destroy those creatures, not for any personal injury received, but for prevention ; not for the evil they have done, but the evil they may do.
Página 431 - ... send them out so, and not betray them to destruction by our supine negligence, and then cry,
Página 427 - That it is a time of war, and we have need to unite against the common enemy. We answer: This common enemy had been no enemy if they had not made him so. He was quiet, in peace, and no way...