The English Baronetage: Containing a Genealogical and Historical Account of All the English Baronets, Now Existing: Their Descents, Marriages, and Issues; Memorable Actions, Both in War, and Peace; Religious and Charitable Donations; Deaths, Places of Burial and Monumental Iiscriptions [sic], Volume 4
Avis des internautes - Rédiger un commentaire
Aucun commentaire n'a été trouvé aux emplacements habituels.
Autres éditions - Tout afficher
The English Baronetage:: Containing a Genealogical and Historical Account of ...
Affichage du livre entier - 1741
aforeſaid alſo anceſtor Anne Argent ARMs barons Bart caſtle Cheſhire Chetwode coheir commiſſioners Created BARoNET daugh daughter and heir daughter of Sir deceaſed deſcended died unmarried died without iſſue earl Ebor eldeſt ſon Elizabeth Engliſh Eſq Esquire Eſſex eſtate Ex inf father firſt Francis George Gules heirs male himſelf houſe Ibid inſcription IOOO iſſue James Kent kingdom of Ireland knight laſt left iſſue London lord majeſty majeſty's manor Margaret Mary maſter member of parliament Middleſex moſt o6oo parliament perſon preſent baronet reign relićt repreſented Sable ſaid ſame ſecond ſon ſecond wife ſecondly ſee ſerved ſervice ſeveral ſhall ſhe ſheriff ſhire ſhould Sir Edward Sir Henry Sir John Sir Richard Sir Robert Sir Thomas Sir William ſiſter ſix ſome ſon and heir ſon of Sir ſucceeded ſucceſſor ſuch Suffolk Surry ſurviving Suſſex theſe Thorold thoſe three ſons uſe viſcount whoſe wives Yorkſhire younger ſons
Page 4 - House has met before that day, or will meet on the day of the issue), issue his warrant to the clerk of the Crown to make out a new writ for electing another member in the room of the member whose seat has so become vacant.
Page 50 - Tis this. In the back-stairs window are two casements, in each two bars : one of the bars, in that next the door, shall be cut, which will give you way enough to go out. I am certain the top of the hill comes within a yard of the casement, so that you may easily step out, and keep close to the wall till you come to a hollow place, (which you may observe as you walk to-morrow,) where with ease you may go down and so over the outworks. If you like this way, it shall be carried on thus. Hen. C shall...
Page 281 - May, in the sixteenth year of our Reign, of England, France and Ireland; and of Scotland the one and fiftieth.
Page 323 - ... swayed only by his conscience to detest the violent and undutiful behaviour of that parliament. He was a gentleman of a good understanding, but of a very melancholic nature, and of very few words : and when he could stay no longer with a good conscience in their...
Page 273 - And further, of our more abundant special grace, and of our certain knowledge, and mere motion, for us, our heirs, and successors...
Page 138 - In 67 months she was tapped 66 times : Had taken away 240 gallons of water, Without ever repining at her case, Or ever fearing the operation.
Page 313 - ... that the beholders believed he would have stricken the judge. But he, sitting without moving, according to the majesty he represented, committed the Prince prisoner to the King's Bench, there to remain until the pleasure of the Prince's father were further known. Who, when he heard thereof by some pickthank courtier, who probably expected a contrary return, gave God thanks for His infinite goodness, who at the same instant had given him a judge who could administer and a son who could obey justice.
Page 326 - ... through the head: His dead body was brought off by his brother, at the hazard of his own life, and buried there. To his memory his...
Page 323 - And when the war was ended, he remained still in his own house, prepared and disposed to run the fortune of the crown in any other attempt : and having a good fortune and a general reputation, had a greater influence upon the people, than they who talked more and louder; and was known to be irreconcileable to the new government; and therefore was cut off, notwithstanding very great intercession to preserve him.