Parliamentum pacificum, or, The happy union of King & people in an healing Parliament
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Parliamentum pacificum, or, The happy union of King & people in an healing Parliament heartily wish"t for, and humbly recommended by

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Published by Printed, and are to be sold by M. Turner ... in London .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • James -- II, -- King of England, -- 1633-1701,
  • Great Britain -- Politics and government -- 1660-1688.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Other titlesHappy union of King and people in a healing Parliament, Happy union of King and people in a healing Parliament.
Statementby a true Protestant and no dissenter.
SeriesEarly English books, 1641-1700 -- 723:4.
The Physical Object
FormatMicroform
Pagination[1], 75 p.
Number of Pages75
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL16740922M

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Introduction. As winter’s last gasp of cold air descends on Ottawa, so, too, has speculation over the expulsion of Senator Don Meredith from the upper chamber over his misuse of Senate resources in carrying out an extra-marital affair, which brought the Senate of Canada into disrepute.. Some of my correspondents have informed me that the talk within the Senate of Canada’s administration is. 31 For L’Estrange's use of the word “anti-popery,” which may have been his invention, see n. For his use of the phrase “fears and jealousies” to refer to fears of popery, see his Seasonable Memorial in Some Historical Notes (London, ; Wing L), 26, his Remarks on the Growth and Progress of Nonconformity (London, ; Wing L), 24, 28–29, 47, and his Brief History of Cited by: 3.   The king made the law, but the laws that he made in parliaments could only be changed in a parliament and with the consent of both Lords and Commons. Such laws could not be ignored or removed by the king alone–hence the concept of king-in-parliament as the highest authority offered subjects some legal protection against arbitrary actions of. English Civil War, For King & Parliament, 28mm This week we returned to the English Civil War, and a small game set during the Second Newbury campaign of A Royalist force under Lord Astley was deployed to the east of Newbury, blocking the path of the Earl of .