A worthy speech spoken by Sir Iohn VVray in Parliament November the thirteenth
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A worthy speech spoken by Sir Iohn VVray in Parliament November the thirteenth concerning episcopall authority and lordly primacy of the bishops in these our times 1641

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

Subjects:

  • Episcopacy -- Early works to 1800,
  • Great Britain -- Politics and government -- 1625-1649 -- Sources

Book details:

Edition Notes

SeriesEarly English books, 1641-1700 -- 259:E.199, no. 27
The Physical Object
FormatMicroform
Pagination7 p
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL15028565M

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spoken by Sir Iohn Wray in Parliament, November the thirteenth, concerning episcopall authority and lordly primacy of the bishops in these our times, His Highness speech to the Parliament in the Painted Chamber at their dissolution, upon Monday the 22d. of January Published to prevent mistakes, and false copies by England and Wales. Lord Protector ( O. Cromwell); Cromwell, Oliver,   WWI Document Archive > Documents > Sir Edward Grey's Speech Before Parliament From: Great Britain, Parliamentary Debates, Commons, Fifth Series, Vol. LXV, , columns - Full transcript of the original, including House comments. Speech 4 was made at the meeting of the First Protectorate Parliament on 4th September our thoughts!-I confess it would have been worthy of such a meeting as this is, To have remembered that which was the rise 'of,' and gave the first he had spoken in .

A speech from the throne (or throne speech) is an event in certain monarchies in which the reigning sovereign, or a representative thereof, reads a prepared speech to members of the nation’s legislature when a session is opened, outlining the government’s agenda and focus for the forthcoming session; or—in some cases—closed. When a session is opened, the address sets forth the. 4. INSTALLATION NIGHT SPEECH Sisters and brothers, all that I can give you in return for this wonderful evening is a little sentence of three words. It is "I thank you." Although I have assumed much responsibility by the attainment of the station and title of Worthy Matron of this chapter, I have assumed too, in a different way, that I can be sure. November 2nd - 5th Munday, November, 2d. A Bill against Ale-Houses, &c.. Munday, November, House sate, and an Act was Read against Excess in Inns, Victualling Houses, and Ale-Houses: By the preclose of which, every Ale-House-Keeper, or Inn-Keeper, was required to Observe certain Rules, or to Forfeit five Pound.   Sir Geoffrey Howe resigns, 13 November Lorraine Sutherland, the current editor of Hansard, the official report of the Lords and Commons, nominated this moment of drama in the Commons, which.

  So does John F Kennedy’s “Poetry and Power” speech, which sings, and Barbara Johnson’s speech making the case for Richard Nixon’s impeachment, which sears.   Unlike his modern congener, the colporteur, the Chapman's life seems to have been an exceptionally hard one, especially if we can trust a description, professedly by one of the fraternity, in "The History of John Cheap the Chapman," a Chap-book published early in the present century.   Style: A great speech must be masterfully constructed. The best orators are masters of both the written and spoken word, and use words to create texts that are beautiful to both hear and read. Substance: A speech may be flowery and charismatically presented, and yet lack any true substance at all. Great oratory must center on a worthy theme; it.   Michael White: Hansard's book of the greatest speeches of the past century chosen by the country's best known politicians includes both predictable and surprising choices. Read the best of .