Oath Of Allegiance 1606 Controversial Literature Early Works To 180 : A discussion of the ansvvere of M. VVilliam Barlovv, D. of Diuinity, to the booke intituled: The iudgment of a Catholike Englishman liuing in banishment for his religion &c. : Concerning the apology of the new Oath of allegiance. VVritten by the R. Father, F. Robert Persons of the Society of Iesus. VVhervnto since the said Fathers death, is annexed a generall preface, laying open the insufficiency, rayling, lying, and other misdemeanour of M. Barlow in his writing.; Parsons, Robert,
Oath Of Allegiance 1650 : The humble proposals of sundry learned and pious divines within this kingdom : Concerning the engagement, intended to be imposed on them for their subscriptions.; Reynolds, Edward,
Oath Of Allegiance And Supremacy : His Majesties proclamation, declaring his expresse command, that no popish recusant, nor any other, who shall refuse to take the two Oathes of Allegiance and Supremacy, shall serve him in his army : and that the souldiery commit no rapines upon the people, but be fitly provided of necessaries for their money.; England and Wales.
Oath Of Allegience 1606 Early Works To 1800 : It hath beene our desire and disposition in all the course of our gouernment (as one of the best and safest remedies) to extend our naturall clemencie in forewarning offenders ....; England and Wales.
Oaths England Bristol Early Works To 1800 : The oath of a burgesse. : You shall be good and true vnto our soueraigne Lord King Charles, and to the heyres and successors of the said King, and to the lieutenant, master maior of this city of Bristoll and to the ministers of the same, in all causes treasonable, you shall be obedient and assistant.; Bristol (England)
Oaths England Political Aspects : Some reflections on the oaths & declaration appointed in an act past in the first year of the reign of King William and Queen Mary : in reference to the Roman Catholicks of England / by Sir D.W. Baronet, of the church of Rome.; D. W.,
Oaths Great Britain History Restoration 1660 1688 : Anno regni Caroli II. regis Angliae, Scotiae, Franciae, & HIberniae, decimo tertio & quarto. : At the Parliament begun at Westminster the eighth day of may, Anno Dom. 1661. In the thirteenth year of the reign of our most gracious soveraign Lord Charles, by the grace of God, of England, Scotland, France, and Ireland, king, defender of the faith, &c. And there continued until Friday the second of May, 1662.; England and Wales.
Oaths Greek Law : Oaths and swearing in ancient Greece / Alan H. Sommerstein, Isabelle C. Torrance ; with contributions by Andrew J. Bayliss, Judith Fletcher, Kyriaki Konstantinidou and Lynn A. Kozak.; Sommerstein, Alan H.
Oaths In Literature : Shakespeare's binding language [electronic resource] / John Kerrigan.; Kerrigan, John.
Oaths Ireland : A Declaration sent to the King of France and Spayne from the Catholiques or rebells in Ireland : vvith a manifesto of the covenant or oath they have made and taken for the defence of the Catholique league against the Protestants in that kingdome : vvherein is discovered their treacherous practizes under the pretence of religion and their bloody actions full of cruelty and barbarisme / ...translated out of French by R. C. Gent.
Oaths Moral And Ethical Aspects : The cry of the oppressed from under their oppressions, ascending up to Him, who will rebuke the oppressor and devourer, and deliver the innocent : some of the sufferings of the people of God, called Quakers, concerning tythes and oaths, &c. : by the branches which are a new springing forth of the remainder of the bitter root of Episcopacy, which yet remaineth unplucked up in the rigid presbytery ...; Benson, Gervase,
Oaths Religious Aspects Early Works To 1800 : The case of the people commonly called Quakers. : With some reasons humbly offered to the tender consideration of the members of the House of Commons to incline them to grant the petition of the said People (which they intend to present unto them) that their solemn answers may be allowed without swearing in the courts of Chancery and Exchequer. The said People freely offering and consenting, that if any reputed a Quaker falsify the truth, and by duly convicted theroof, [sic] every such person shall undergo the like pains and penalties as are provided against a perjured person.