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Thursday, December 3, 2020 | History

3 edition of A speech made to the Lord General Monck found in the catalog.

A speech made to the Lord General Monck

A speech made to the Lord General Monck

at Clotheworkers Hall in London the 13. of March, 1659. at which time he was there entertained by that vvorthie companie

by

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  • 40 Currently reading

Published by s.n. in [London .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Albemarle, George Monck, -- Duke of, -- 1608-1670 -- Poetry -- Early works to 1800,
  • Great Britain -- History -- Commonwealth and Protectorate, 1649-1660 -- Early works to 1800

  • Edition Notes

    GenrePoetry, Early works to 1800
    SeriesEarly English books, 1641-1700 -- 2124.3:90
    The Physical Object
    FormatMicroform
    Pagination1 sheet ([1] p.)
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL15430892M

    James McGeachy received our invitation to prepare the following paper on "The Times of Stephen Mumford" only a few weeks before coming to America to the First World Consultation of Delegates from Seventh Day Baptist Conferences ("CoWoCo") and the General Conference at Salem College, Salem, W. Va., August ,


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A speech made to the Lord General Monck Download PDF EPUB FB2

A speech made to his Excellency the Lord General Monck, and the Councell of State, at Drapers-Hall in London: the 28th of March, At which time they were entertained by that honourable Company. A speech made to his excellency the lord general monck and the council of state, at fishmongers-hall in london.

the thirteenth of april, at which time they were entertained by that honorable company. written by tho. jordan. after a song of difference betwixt the lawyer, the soldier, the citizen and the countrey-man. the chorus being ended. enter the ghost of massianello fisher-man of naples. To His Excellency the Lord General Monck, Capt.

General of all the armies and forces in England, Soctland, and Ireland, and one of the generals at sea. The humble address of the officers of your excellencies army in the name of themselves and their brethren, as it was presented to his excellency this of May,   The Graphic Arts Collection holds this three-quarter length portrait of George Monck, 1st Duke of Albemarle, (–) dressed as an English soldier.

Monck was the leading figure in effecting the Restoration of the Monarchy to King Charles II in An Answer to the Excellent and Elegant Speech Made by Sir Thomas Player On Friday the 12th of September, A Letter from the Lord General Monck and the Officers under his Command to the Parliament () G.

L., ed.] “Williamson's Spy Book,” Transactions of the Congregational Historical Society 5 (–12), –58, Cited by: 9. George Monck was one of the greatest generals of English history.

In the ‘Sword of the State’ trilogy award-winning author Richard Woodman recreates the true story of George Monck, a giant of the 17th Century.

Monck is all but forgotten today, yet his legacy is nothing less than the British monarchy and a famous regiment - the Coldstream Reviews: A speech made to his Excellency the Lord General Monck, and the Council of State, at Goldsmiths Hall in London, the tenth day of April, At which time they were entertained by that honourable company.

After a song in four parts, at the conclusion of a chorus, enter a. A worthy speech made in the House of Commons this present Parliament, 1 That Parliaments are the onely way for advancing the Kings affaires.

2 That the restoring of the property of goods and freedome of the subject is a chiefe meanes to maintaine religion and obedience to His Majestie. John Campbell, 1st Earl of Loudoun ( – March ) was a Scottish politician and Covenanter.

As a young man Campbell travelled abroad. In married the heiress of the barony of Loudoun; in his wife's right, took his seat in the Parliament of his patent for an earldom stopped by Charles I because of his strenuous opposition to episcopacy. Life of George Monck.

by Charles Harding Firth, © George Monck - Ap George Monck (or Monk), first Duke of Albemarle. Born 6 Dec. at Potheridge, near Torrington in Devonshire, was the second son of Sir Thomas Monck, knight, by Elizabeth, daughter of Sir George Smith of Maydford in the same county (Thomas GUMBLE, Life of Monck,p.

1; Visitation of Devonshire,   MONCK or MONK, GEORGE, first Duke of Albemarle (–), born 6 Dec. at Potheridge, near Torrington in Devonshire, was the second son of Sir Thomas Monck, knt., by Elizabeth, daughter of Sir George Smith of Maydford in the same county (Gumble, Life of Monck, 8vo,p.

1; Visitation of Devonshire,ed. Colby, pp. Full text of "Christopher Monck, duke of Albemarle" See other formats. Walter Yeokney, The Speech spoken to the Lord General Monck at Goldsmiths-Hall April the tenth, By Walter Yolkney.

London, printed for John Towers. LT f(58), ms dated "11 April". Thomas Jordan, A Speech made to his Excellency George Monck General, &c. The Twelfth day. Sir John Alexander Macdonald (10 or 11 January – 6 June ) was the first prime minister of Canada (–, –).

The dominant figure of Canadian Confederation, he had a political career which spanned almost half a century. Macdonald was born in Scotland; when he was a boy his family immigrated to Kingston in the Province of Upper Canada (today in eastern Ontario).

Saturday, September 6. Resolved by the Parliament, that the letter from the Lord General, dated the fourth of September, be printed, together with the order made yesterday for a thanksgiving on the next Lords Day, and read, together with the said order.

Hen: Scobell, Cleric. Parliamenti. by: Cromwell, Oliver, The year is Lord General George Monck has set up on camp on the River Tweed on the border of Scotland and England with his loyal army.

He has plans to retire, to spend the rest of his years on his estates in Essex and Potheridge with his wife, Anne, and son, s: Saturday 11 February /60 This morning I lay long abed, and then to my office, where I read all the morning my Spanish book of noon I walked in the Hall, where I heard the news of a letter from Monk, who was now gone into the City again, and did resolve to stand for the sudden filling up of the House, and it was very strange how the countenance of men in the Hall was all changed.

The Rump Parliament was the English Parliament after Colonel Thomas Pride purged the Long Parliament, on 6 Decemberof those members hostile to the Grandees' intention to try King Charles I for high treason.

"Rump" normally means the hind end or back-side of a mammal; its use meaning "remnant" was first recorded in the above context in English. Sincethe term "rump parliament". Tuesday 29 May The King’s birthday.

Busy all the morning writing letters to London, among the rest one to Mr. Chetwind to give me an account of the fees due to the Herald for the Order of the Garter, which my Lord desires to know.

After dinner got all ready and sent away Mr. Cook to London with a letter and token to my wife. After that abroad to shore with my Lord (which he offered.

Monck was the last commander in chief to use the title of "Lord General", which he kept until his death. It had however acquired a republican or Cromwellian odour; other titles, such as "Captain-General" were used thereafter. I have a very few criticisms: while this book is a boon to historians, it is not an easy read, being dense with detail.

PREFACE. The papers printed in this volume are a selection from five volumes of the Clarke MSS. in the library of Worcester College. Of those five volumes, two consist principally of newsletters, with a few other letters and documents interspersed amongst them (vols.

xxxi., xxxii., 4to); two others consist chiefly of letters exchanged between General Monck and the civil government or. LII A speech made to the Lord General Monck, at Clotheworkers-Hall in London the of March, at which time he was there entertained by that worthy Company (pp.

This day his Highnes made a large and satisfactory speech to the Lord Mayor, Aldermen, and many of the common Councell, of the reall ground of this new intended warre, and afterwards read Charles Stuart’s letter and many materiall depositions for proving thereof, as alsoe Major Wildman’s draught of a declaracion (shewing the grounds of the.

1 T. Gumble, The Life of General Monck, Duke of Albemarle (London, ), ; E. Hyde, The Continuation of the Life of Edward, Earl of Clarendon (Oxford, ), ii, G.

Davies, The Restoration of Charles II (London, ),gives estimates of numbers at Blackheath, although Gumble(Life, ) indicates a larger presence. Lenthall, William, A letter from General Monck from Dalkeith, 13 October Directed as followeth. For the Right Honorable William Lenthal, esquire, Speaker; to be communicated to the Parliament of the common-wealth of England, at Westminster.

(London, ), also by George Monck Albemarle and England and Wales. Parliament (page. On this day inBritish prime minister Harold Macmillan made his famous wind of change speech in Cape Town. Picture: Getty General George Monck led his army into London. The lecture will give an overview of the history of the British Isles from the beginning to the present day (in case of the Republic of Ireland only up to ) by highlighting some phenomena and problems which constitute the most essential turning points in political, social and cultural history of Britain.

Fearing anarchy because of the conflict within Parliament and the general anger at the decisions the Rump had made, General George Monck, commander-in-chief of the English army in Scotland, declared that he was ready to uphold Parliament's authority and march at the head of his army to London, holding true to a statement in his book.

Inauguration of the Confederation – A General Holiday – Lord Monck Sworn in – Review of Troops. Ottawa, C.W., Monday, July 1. This day has given birth to the political infant, the Dominion of Canada.

At o’clock last night its advent was hailed by a salute of guns and a. History of Britain. Course code: BBLAN Lectures: 18 Nov and 25 Nov, General Monck. Charles II.

Titus Oates. Earl of Danby. Lord Shaftesbury. James II. William of Orange. Margaret Thatcher, “Christianity and Wealth”, Speech made to the General Assembly of the Church of Scotland,   After an unsuccessful attempt had been made to allay the popular ferment by means of a compromise, Carteret procured the re vocation of the patent, and the excitement speedily subsided.

In accordance with the usual custom of lord-lieutenants in those days, Carteret only remained in Ireland during the sitting of the Irish parliament, and in January we find him speaking in the House of. VVE think fit to acquaint you, that the Lord has so prosper'd our endeavours here, that my Lord General Monck and the Officers have accepted of our Overtures of mediati­on, and they have appointed Col.

Wilkes, Lieutenant Col. Clobery, and Major Knight, to repair to London Commissioners, to treat with the like number of Officers there for a. He helped to manage a conference on disbandment, and asked the lord chancellor to attend the Privy Council on 13 Sept.

so that the Act could be put into execution When the debts of the army and navy were under consideration after the recess, Morice delivered ‘a set speech’ in favour of a year’s assessment at £70, a month.

On Tuesday 24 January, just as Monck was reaching Northampton where he received a petition calling for the return of the secluded members, Boys claims to have delivered a speech before the mayor in the Town Hall at Canterbury on behalf of Kent and the City of Rochester calling for a Free Parliament; a transcript of that speech is included in.

When Monck marched south from Scotland, people besieged him with pleas to call a new parliament, knowing that it would return the king.

In March, the new ‘Convention Parliament’ was duly elected, full of royalist supporters. It was then that Monck made his private overtures to. Monck also rallied for Grey and the queen, and the sole dissentient from the freeholders’ petition attaching ministerial incompetence to a plea for the restoration of the queen’s name to the liturgy was Orde, a signatory to the ministerialist loyal address circulated by the duke of Northumberland Grey informed Lord Lansdowne, 13 Jan.

Council of the Army,and to General Monck and the commanders of the army in Scotland,ed. C.H. Firth, Volume III, Longmans (Green, ) LXII The Clarke papers. Selections from the papers of William Clarke, Secretary to the Council of the Army,and to General Monck and the commanders of the army in.

After reigning as Lord Protector for just seven months, Richard was deposed by the New Model Army in the spring of Charles II’s () main ally was Cromwell’s governor of Scotland, General George Monck (), who went on to become the chief architect of the Restoration.

Monck had changed sides during the civil wars. Oliver Cromwell was a political and military leader in 17th century England who served as Lord Protector, or head of state, of the Commonwealth of England, Scotland and Ireland for a five-year. – Diary of Samuel Pepys, January The entries from the first few months are filled with news of General George Monck's march on London.

In April and May of that year – at this time, he was encountering problems with his wife – he accompanied Montagu's fleet to the Netherlands to bring Charles II back from exile. When chided by Lord Monck for having encouraged the anti-confederate government of Albert James Smith in New Brunswick by not mentioning confederation in his speech from the throne in February – an omission both deliberate and regarded by Nova Scotia Premier Charles Tupper* as essential – Williams admitted to Arthur Hamilton Gordon.Sir John Alexander Macdonald, GCB, KCMG, PC, PC (Can), (Janu – June 6, ) was the first Prime Minister of Canada and was a very important person in Canadian Confederation, which happened on July 1, Macdonald was in office from to and again from tomaking him the second longest-serving Prime Minister of Canada and the only one to win six majority.One of the very few sub- stantial references during the entire Confederation process to the phrase ”œPeace, Order and good Government” was made not by any Father of Con- federation but by its godfather, Colo- nial Secretary Lord Carnarvon.

In his speech in the Lords introducing the British North America Bill, he said that the powers of the.