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The civil war in Hampshire, 1642-45: and the story of Basing House
George Nelson Godwin
Просмотр фрагмента - 1904
The Civil War in Hampshire (1642-45) and the Story of Basing House;
George Nelson Godwin
Недоступно для просмотра - 2018
afterwards Alresford Alton ammunition Andover arms Arundel attack August Basing House Basingstoke besiegers Captain captured Cavaliers Cheriton Chichester church Clarendon Colonel Gage Colonel Norton command Committee Cornet Cromwell Dalbier December defence divers Donnington Castle Earl of Essex enemy Farnham Castle fight fire forces garrison Goring Governor guard guns Hampshire Hants hath horse and dragoons horse and foot House of Commons Hugh Peters infantry Isle of Wight Kent killed King King's Lieutenant London Lord Hopton Ludlow Major Marquis of Winchester Mercurius Aulicus miles musketeers Newbury night November October Odiham officers ordered Ordnance Oxford Parliament Parliamentarian plundered Portsmouth Prince prisoners quarters Ralph Hopton received regiment of horse reinforced retreat Richard Romsey Roundhead Royalist Salisbury says sent September shot siege Sir John Sir William Waller soldiers Southampton surrender Surrey Sussex taken town Trained Bands troopers troops of horse Waller's army whilst Winchester Castle wounded
Стр. 350 - NOT unto us, O Lord, not unto us, but unto thy name give glory, for thy mercy, and for thy truth's sake.
Стр. 327 - ... well clad, and perceived a gentleman speaking whom I knew not, very ordinarily apparelled ; for it was a plain cloth suit which seemed to have been made by an ill country tailor ; his linen was plain, and not very clean, and I remember a speck or two of blood upon his little band, which was not much larger than his collar ; his hat was without a hatband ; his stature was of a good size ; his sword stuck close to his side ; his countenance swollen and reddish ; his voice sharp and untunable, and...
Стр. 190 - And they that know thy name will put their trust in thee : for thou, LORD, hast not forsaken them that seek thee.
Стр. 328 - One of the journals of the day says of them, ' no man swears but he pays his twelvepence ; if he be drunk, he is set in the stocks, or worse ; if one calls the other round-head, he is cashiered ; insomuch that the countries where they come leap for joy of them, and come in and join with them. How happy were it if all the forces were thus disciplined...
Стр. 366 - Colonel Hammond to wait upon you, who was taken by a mistake whilst we lay before this Garrison, whom God safely delivered to us, to our great joy ; but to his loss of almost all he had, which the Enemy took from him. The Lord grant that these mercies may be acknowledged with all thankfulness : God exceedingly abounds in His goodness to us, and will not be weary until righteousness and peace meet; and until He hath brought forth a glorious work for the happiness of this poor Kingdom. Wherein desires...
Стр. 327 - House well clad, and perceived a gentleman speaking, whom I knew not, very ordinarily apparelled, for it was a plain cloth suit, which seemed to have been made by an ill country tailor. His linen was plain, and' not very clean ; and I remember a speck or two of blood upon his little band, which was not much larger than his collar. His hat was without a hatband ; his stature was of a good size ; his sword stuck close to his side...
Стр. 365 - Dalbier, and to make a strong quarter at Newbury with three or four troops of horse, I dare be confident it would not only be a curb to Dennington, but a security and a frontier to all these parts...
Стр. 335 - Pickering, — commanding his own, Colonel Montague's, and Sir Hardress Waller's regiments. After some dispute with the Governor, we entered the Town. I summoned the Castle; was denied; whereupon we fell to prepare batteries, — which we could not perfect (some of our guns being out of order) until Friday following. Our battery was six guns ; which being finished, — after firing one round, I sent in a second summons for a treaty ; which they refused.
Стр. 328 - He had a brave regiment of horse of his countrymen, most of them freeholders and freeholders' sons, and who, upon matter of conscience, engaged in this quarrel. And thus, being well armed within by the satisfaction of their own consciences, and without by good iron arms, they would as one man stand firmly, and fight desperately.