His Majesties resolution for the calling of a free Parliament
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His Majesties resolution for the calling of a free Parliament upon the humble motion and advice of a great council of his peers. by

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


  • England and Wales. -- Parliament,
  • Great Britain -- History -- James II, 1685-1688.

Book details:

Edition Notes

SeriesEarly English books, 1641-1700 -- 1012:11.
The Physical Object
Pagination1 broadside.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL16764229M

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  Author of The last dying-words of the late King James, Papers of devotion of James II, His Majesties reasons for withdrawing himself from Rochester, The memoirs of James II, Mémoires de Jaques II, His Majesties letter to sundry of the lords, and others of His Majesties most honourable Privy Council, calling them to be witnesses of the Queens labour, His Majesties resolution for the calling of a free Parliament.   His Majesties gracious speech, together with the lord keepers, to both Houses of Parliament, Ap Charles II, King of England, Capton title: His Majesties gracious speech to both Houses of Parliament, Ap "Published by His Majesties special command Author: King of England Charles II. About “Eikonoklastes (Upon the king’s calling this last parliament)” This book is, quite literally, a tearing down of the late King Charles I’s image. Whereas the Lords Spiritual and Temporal and Commons assembled at Westminster, lawfully, fully and freely representing all the estates of the people of this realm, did upon the thirteenth day of February in the year of our Lord one thousand six hundred eighty-eight present unto their Majesties, then called and known by the names and style of William and Mary, prince and princess of.

That His Majesty's subjects in these colonies, owe the same allegiance to the Crown of Great-Britain, that is owing from his subjects born within the realm, and all due subordination to that august body the Parliament of Great Britain. II. That His Majesty's liege subjects in these colonies, are entitled to all the inherent rights and liberties.   On Friday evening last I received His Majesty's Commission to form a new Administration. It was the evident wish and will of Parliament and the nation that this should be conceived on the broadest possible basis and that it should include all parties, both those who supported the late Government and also the parties. Britannic Majesty is the style used for the monarch and the crown in diplomacy, the law of nations, and international relations. For example, in the Mandate for Palestine of the League of Nations, it was His Britannic Majesty who was designated as the Mandatory for Palestine. XIX propositions made by both Houses of Parliament to the Kings Most Excellent Majestie with His Majesties answer thereunto. () [England and Wales. Parliament] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. This book represents an authentic reproduction of the text as printed by the original publisher.

  The Chancellor of the Exchequer. —Sir; in answer to the question which the honourable baronet has thought it his duty to, put to his Majesty's ministers, I feel it incumbent upon me to say, that I have the happiness of being enabled to state to this House, that, in the opinion of his Majesty's confidential servants, founded upon the best information that can be obtained, such a communication. And whereas in the third year of the reign of the same King William and Queen Mary, their Majesties were graciously pleased by their royal charter to give and grant to the inhabitants of his Majesty's province all the territory therein described, to be held in free and common socage; and also to ordain and grant to the said inhabitants certain. HIS MAJESTY's Most gracious SPEECH To both Houses of PARLIAMENT, On FRIDAY Octo LONDON, October YESTERDAY about noon his Majesty went from the Queen's Palace to St. James's, attended only by two footmen behind his coach.   A remonstrance of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, or, The reply of both Houses to a printed book under His Majesties name called, His Majesties answer to a printed book entituled A remonstrance.. by Great Britain. Parliament; Charles I, King of England, Pages: