The Baronetage of England: Containing a Genealogical and Historical Account of All the English Baronets Now Existing ... Illustrated with Their Coats of Arms ... To which is Added an Account of Such Nova Scotia Baronets as are of English Families; and a Dictionary of Heraldry ... by E. Kimber and R. Johnson, Volumen 3

G. Woodfall, 1771 - 36 páginas

Comentarios de usuarios - Escribir una reseña

No hemos encontrado ninguna reseña en los sitios habituales.

Páginas seleccionadas


Otras ediciones - Ver todo

Términos y frases comunes

Pasajes populares

Página 413 - Declaration be recorded in our College of Arms to the end that our Officers of Arms and all others upon occasion may take full notice and have knowledge thereof.
Página 261 - And moreover of our more abundant grace and of our certain knowledge and mere motion we have granted and by these presents for us our heirs and successors do grant unto the...
Página 389 - ... desired to see the nation involved in a civil war than he : and when he accepted this employment from the parliament he never imagined it would engage him in rebellion; but believed that the king would find it...
Página 317 - ... 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.
Página 261 - And further, of our more ample grace, certain knowledge, and mere motion, we have given and granted, and by thefe prefents for us, our heirs and fucceflbrs, do give and grant...
Página 399 - As for sir John Markham, the king's displeasure fell so heavy on him, that he was outed of his place, and sir Thomas Billing put in his room ; though the one lost that office with more honour than the other got it, and gloried in this, — that though the king could make him no Judge, he could not make him no upright Judge.
Página 259 - FURTHERMORE, of our fpecial Grace, and of our certain Knowledge and mere Motion...
Página 380 - L'Estrange was, when, by the communication which that county always hath with the ships which lie in the Downs, the report first did arise that the fleet would presently declare for the king, and those seamen who came on shore talked as if the city of London would join with them. This drew many gentlemen of the country who wished well, to visit the ships, and they returned more confirmed of the truth of what they had heard.
Página 379 - But he retained his old affections, and more remembered the cruel usage he had received, than that they had not proceeded as cruelly with him as they might have done. He had a great friendship with a young gentleman, Mr. Hales, who lived in Kent, and was married to a lady of a noble birth and fortune, he being heir to one of the...
Página 320 - Majesty King William III. in all his wars, every " where signalizing himself, and never more himself " than when he looked an enemy in the face. At the " glorious battle of Blenheim, 1704, he commanded " those squadrons that began the attack ; in two seve...

Información bibliográfica