Some new observations and considerations upon the present state of things in England
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Some new observations and considerations upon the present state of things in England the differences betweene King and Parliament impartially disputed : the persons on both sides truly anatomized and the publique faith vindicated

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

Subjects:

  • Great Britain -- History -- Charles I, 1625-1649.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Other titlesMalignancy un-masked
Statementby J.S. ...
SeriesEarly English books, 1641-1700 -- 243:E. 93, no. 14.
The Physical Object
FormatMicroform
Pagination12 p.
Number of Pages12
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL16735840M

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Some ways where writers presents the relationship of England and the rest of the world by portraying the things that the England could influence, their attitudes that they show, beliefs and contribution with the use of their works such as the stories they make and the books that are to be published because of it.   The present state of England in regard to agriculture, trade and finance; with a comparison of the prospects of England and France by Lowe, JosephPages: A brief account of Some Reasons why the Quakers cannot do some things, and forbear doing some things; for which they suffer, &c. [7 KB; p. ] Some Considerations proposed to the City of London, &c. [6 KB; p. ] Some Considerations proposed to the distracted Nation of England [11 KB; p. ] To the Army [2 KB; p. ]. The first and second part of Gangræna, or, A catalogue and discovery of many of the errors, heresies, blasphemies and pernicious practices of the sectaries of this time, vented and acted in England in these four last years also a particular narration of divers stories, remarkable passages, letters: an extract of many letters, all concerning the present sects: together with some observations.

Edition used: Richard Price, Observations on the Nature of Civil Liberty, the Principles of Government, and the Justice and Policy of the War with America. To which is added, an Appendix and Postscript, containing, a State of the National Debt, an Estimate of the Money drawn from the Public by the Taxes, and an Account of the National Income and Expenditure since the last War. Henry Stubbe (Stubbe, Henry, ) Dutch to England, and their continual ingratitude; illustrated with sculptures, in answer to a Dutch treatise entituled Considerations upon the present state of the United Henry, A specimen of some animadversions upon a book entituled, Plus ultra, or, Modern improvements of useful. Start by marking “A Description of New England, Or, the Observations, and Discoueries, of Captain Iohn Smith (Admirall of That Country) in the North of America, in the Year of Our Lord with the Successe of Sixe Ships, That Went the Next Yeare ()” as Want to Read/5. Page 43 - But there is no kingdome so fertile hath not some part barren: and New England is great enough, to make many Kingdomes and Countries, were it all inhabited. As you passe the Coast still Westward, Accominticus and Passataquack are two conuenient harbors for small barks ; and a good Countrie, within their craggie cliffs.

A "bottom-up" type of reasoning in which a limited number of observations or measurements (i.e., data) are used to generate ideas and make observations. literature review A systematic search or and recording of information identified in the general body of published scientific knowledge. The importance of effectually supporting the Royal African Company of England impartially considered shewing, that a free and open trade to Africa, and the support and preservation of the British colonies and plantations in America, depend upon maintaining the forts and settlements, rights and privileges belonging to that corporation, against the encroachments of the French, and all other. [To the Speaker of the House of Representatives] The Secretary of the Treasury having attentively considered the subject referred to him by the Order of the House of Representatives of the fifteenth day of April last, relatively to the establishment of a Mint most respectfully submits the result of his enquiries and reflections. A plan for an establishment of this nature involves a great. To submit to the Constitution for the present, till a peace with Great-Britain will give us leisure to make a better; or, 2dly, to call a Convention immediately for the purpose of making a new Constitution. I believe the State is divided only about these two things; for the party who believe the government to Author: John Zumbrunnen.