2 edition of humble remonstrance from His Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax and the Army under his command found in the catalog.
humble remonstrance from His Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax and the Army under his command
Fairfax, Thomas Fairfax Baron
Reference: Wing F165.
|Contributions||England and Wales. Army. New Model Army.|
Full text of "A life of the great Lord Fairfax, commander-in-chief of the Army of the Parliament of England" See other formats. TO The Right Honourable. Thomas Adams, Esq Lord Major of the most famous and renowned City of London; And to the Right Worshipfull, Sir John Wollastone, Knight and Alderman of the said most Renowned City. TO The Right Worshipfull, his most highly Honoured singular good Friend, Sir Matthew Brand, Knight, High Sheriffe of the County of Surrey; And the Right .
Broadsheet petition for the dismissal for some of their officers: The Humble Remonstrance of the Commission Officers and Private Soldiers of Major General Goffs Regiment of Foot, Presented to His Excellency The Lord Fleetwood and the General Council of Officers of the Army at Wallingford House on Ap (sic). Archives: The Westminster Assembly Members and Their Writings the day of their publike thanksgiving to almighty God for the great and glorious victory obtained by the Parliaments army under the conduct of Sir Thomas Fairfax in Naseby-field. By Stephen Marshall B.D. Minister of Gods Word at Finching-field in Essex. published in a book of his.
The true copy of a petition promoted in the Army, and already presented to His Excellency the Lord General, by the officers and soldiers of the regiment under the command of Commissary General Ireton. R [29th October] Two humble petitions of the apprentices of London and parts adjacent, for lawfull recreations. R J. Macock. The Power of James at the Height—His Foreign Policy—His Plans of Domestic Government; the Habeas Corpus Act—The Standing Army—Designs in favour of the Roman Catholic Religion—Violation of the Test Act—Disgrace of Halifax; general Discontent—Persecution of the French Huguenots—Effect of that Persecution in England—Meeting of.
Sandy from the Sierras
When We Are Free
Changes at Fairacre
Health aspects of the supply and use of non-human primates for biomedical purposes
planter of the tree
H.R. 864--a bill to improve veterans benefits for former prisoners of war
Australian mining, metallurgical, and mineral industry
Soil survey of Columbia County, New York
Green man flashing
An humble remonstrance from His Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax, and the army under his command: concerning the present state of affairs in relation to themselves and the kingdom, with their desires and present resolutions thereupon: presented to the commissioners at S. Albans, to be by them humbly represented to the Parliament: also the names of the officers that were.
Buy An humble remonstrance from His Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax, and the army under his command concerning the present state of affairs in relation to and present resolutions thereupon () by Fairfax, Thomas (ISBN: ) from Amazon's Book Store.
Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible : Thomas Fairfax. An humble remonstrance from His Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax, and the army under his command concerning the present state of affairs in relation to and present resolutions thereupon () by Thomas Fairfax | 2 Jan An Humble Remonstrance from His Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax, and the Army Under His Command Concerning the Present State of Affairs in Relation to Themselves and the Kingdom, with Their Desires and Present Resolutions Thereupon () (Paperback) by Thomas Fairfax Paperback, 26 Pages, Published Author: Thomas Fairfax.
Army officers prepare a modified manifesto — A Remonstrance from his Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax — to replace the Levellers' Agreement. HGCW4: Partial rendezvous on Corkbush Field, near Ware, Hertfordshire.
Two unauthorised regiments threaten to mutiny. Fairfax and Cromwell personally confront the troops; three ringleaders are arrested. T  () [Signed by John Rushworth, attributed to Henry Ireton], [Declaration of the Army], A Declaration, or, Representation From his Excellency, Sir Thomas Fairfax, And the Army under his command, Humbly tendred to the parliament (14 June ).
An humble remonstrance from His Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax, and the army under his command concerning the present state of affairs in relation to themselves and the kingdom, with their desires and present resolutions thereupon: presented to the commissioners at S.
Albans, to be by them humbly represented to the Parliament: also the names. FAIRFAX, THOMAS, third Lord Fairfax (–), general, son of Ferdinando, second lord Fairfax [q. v.], was born at Denton in Yorkshire on 17 Jan. –12 (Fairfax Correspondence, i.
61). In he matriculated at St. John's College, Cambridge, and three years later was sent to the Low Countries to learn the art of war under Sir Horace. An Humble Remonstrance from His Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax, and the Army Under His Command Concerning the Present State of Affairs in Relation to Themselves and the Kingdom, with Their Desires and Present Resolutions Thereupon by Thomas Fairfax Paperback, 26 Pages, Published by Proquest, Eebo Editions, United States ISBN 7.
14 June - [Signed by John Rushworth, attributed to Henry Ireton], [Declaration of the Army], A Declaration, or, Representation From his Excellency, Sir Thomas Fairfax, And the Army under his command, Humbly tendred to the parliament, Concerning the iust and Fundamentall Rights and Liberties of themselves and the kingdome.
With Some. The ambiguity implicit by his of conduct described in letters to troops stationed in Yorkshire caused Monck much embarrassment. As a result, Monck requested Lord Thomas Fairfax order him to take any order he gave.
On 4 Marcha day after Lambert's arrest, Monck ordered Overton to surrender his command to Fairfax and come to London. Die Sabbathi, 9 Junii, Ordered by the Commons assembled in Parliament, that none of the members of this house, who by vertue of the order of the first of February, do yet stand suspended from voting or sitting any more in this house, shall henceforth be admitted, or capable to sit, or have voyce in this house during this present Parliament.
Bloody nevves rom [sic] the Scottish Army, concerning the late bloody fight upon Munday last, six miles on this side Carlisle, between the 2. armies of England and Scotland, the one commanded by Major Gen. Lambert, the other by his Excellency Duke Hamilton.
under the immediate conduct of his Excellency Sr. Thomas Fairfax, Kt. London: Printed by R.W. for John Patridge, Folio. [xxiv], 5 pp., including errata and contents (complete and continuous despite pagination error). Full-page woodcut of Fairfax’s coat of arms, large folding plates of Fairfax’s army.
A Declaration, or representation from His Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax (14 June ), in Kenyon (ed.), Stuart Constitution A Declaration of the Well-affected to The Good Old Cause (2 May ) A Dialogue at Oxford between a Tutor and a Gentleman, Formerly his Pupil, Concerning Government ()Cited by: And a declaration from the agitators in the name of the whole army under His Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax (to their fellow souldiers) of their representations and desires.
July These are true copies, and that from the King was written with his Majesties owne hand, and read in both Houses of Parliament.
Signed, Charles Rex. Full text of "The Parliamentary or constitutional history of England, from the earliest times, to the restoration of King Charles II" See other formats.
A CONTINUATION of Historical Collections. PART IV. Vol. VII. August 1. CHAP. XVII. Proceedings in Parliament from August 1. to Sept. The Heads of the Proposals agreed upon by his Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax and the Council of the Army, to be tendered to the Commissioners of Parliament residing with the Army, and with them to be treated on by the.
A declaration, or, representation from His Excellency, Sir Thomas Fairfax, and the army under his command: humbly tendred to the Parliament, concerning the iust and fundamentall rights and liberties of themselves and the kingdome.
With some humble. A remonstrance from his excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax, and the armie under his command concerning their just and clear proceedings hitherto, in the behalfe of the Parliament, Kingdom, & themselves: and the evill and trecherous dealing they have found from the enemies to their own, and the Parliaments and kingdomes peace and freedome.
The Officers being withdrawn, the Paper delivered in by the said Officers was read, and was stiled, A Declaration of his Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax, and the General Council of the Army, of their Resolutions to the Parliament in their Proceedings concerning the King, That it was resolved in the Affirmative, at the General Council of the Army.
”The humble address of the Agitators,14 Aug. ,” is said to be printed at London, “for J. Harris, Printer to his Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax,” and also “ the Resolutions of the Agitators of the army” “printed for John Harris, London, ” On SeptemParliament passed a stringent ordinance against unlicensed.His role in the “petition war” between Sir Thomas Aston and Sir William Brereton in The modern intelligencer impartially communicating the daily proceedings of the Parliaments army under the command of his excellency the Lord Gen.
Cormvvell; as also the further proceedings of the Scottish army under the conduct of Major General.