The Jacobite Trials at Manchester in 1694: From an Unpublished Manuscript

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William Beamont
Chetham society, 1853 - 132
 

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Strona liii - Between the acting of a dreadful thing And the first motion, all the interim is Like a phantasma, or a hideous dream : The genius, and the mortal instruments, Are then in council; and the state of man, Like to a little kingdom, suffers then The nature of an insurrection.
Strona 56 - ... allegiance, against the peace of our Sovereign Lord the King, his crown and dignity, and against the form of the statute in that case made and provided.
Strona 51 - William and Mary, by the grace of God of ' England, Scotland, France and Ireland, king and queen, defenders of the faith, &c.
Strona v - History of the late conspiracy against the King and the nation, with a particular account of the Lancashire Plot, and all the other attempts and machinations of the disaffected party since his majesty's accession to the throne, (extracted out of the original informations of the witnesses and other authentic papers,)" printed in 1 696, traces the conspiracy step by step, and arrives at the same conclusions as Mr.
Strona lxxv - And all his sturdy men-at-arms were ranged about the board. He poured the fiery Hollands In, — the man that never feared, — He took a long and solemn draught, and wiped his yellow beard ; And one by one the musketeers — the men that fought and prayed — All drank as 't were their mother's milk, and not a man afraid.
Strona 37 - ... to keep him safe and close, until he shall be delivered by due course of law; and for so doing this shall be your warrant.
Strona lxxvi - A LETTER out of LANCASHIRE to a friend in London, giving some account of the late Tryals there, together with some seasonable and proper remarks upon it. Recommended to the Wisdom of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament.
Strona 95 - ... much zeal and affection to the present Government, saying how much the persons of his religion ought to be satisfied with their usage, as putting no difference betwixt them and other Subjects, save in the public exercise of their Religion, so long as they themselves would be quiet; that he often protested for himself that he could never endure to think of practising any change, and Mr Patten further said that he knew Sir Thomas's disposition to have always been peaceable and quiet.
Strona 38 - ... spirit. In some instructions for his will, written with his own hand, he says, " I would have no monument set over me, only a plain brass nailed to the wall to express my innocency in that wicked conspiracy by false witnesses, imprisonments, and trials, in 1694 and 1696, and that I die a member of the Church of England, looking upon it to be the best and purest of Churches, and do most sincerely wish it may continue for ever.
Strona 95 - ... he undertook for Sir Thomas, and prevailed to have him kept at his (Patten's) own house in Preston, where he continued prisoner, and was not discharged until the January following, at which time all the gentlemen were set at liberty ; that during Sir Thomas Clifton's confinement he expressed to him much zeal and affection to the present government, saying how much the persons of his religion ought to be satisfied with their usage, as putting no difference betwixt them and other subjects save...