Charles ii sentence examples

  • In 1664 he was chosen one of the directors of the imperial army raised to fight the Turk; and after the peace which followed the Christian victory at St Gotthard in August 1664, he aided the English king Charles II.

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  • The decrepit King Charles II.

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  • From 1701 to 17 21 Collier was employed on his Great Historical, Geographical, Genealogical and Poetical Dictionary, founded on, and partly translated from, Louis Moreri's Dictionnaire historique, and in the compilation and issue of the two volumes folio of his own Ecclesiastical History of Great Britian from the first planting of Christianity to the end of the reign of Charles II.

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  • Peace negotiations were begun with Charles II.

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  • Robert, who had succeeded Charles II.

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  • in length, stretching along the river side, are the buildings erected in the time of Charles II.

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  • This charter was confirmed by Charles II.

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  • Soon afterwards he was chosen fellow and tutor of his college; in 1676 he became chaplain to the bishop of Oxford, and in 1681 he obtained the rectory of Bletchington, Oxfordshire, and was made chaplain to Charles II.

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  • In 1672 she received a yearly grant from Charles II.

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  • of Austria and Napoleon's second consort), and on her death they passed in 1847 to Charles II.

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  • Charles II.

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  • CATHERINE OF BRAGANZA (1638-1705), queen consort of Charles II.

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  • One of his great-grandfathers was town clerk and at the same time secretary to Queen Anne of Neuberg, widow of Charles II.

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  • Cromwell's land settlement - modified by the restoration under Charles II.

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  • Complete toleration in fact was only extended to Protestant nonconformists, who composed the Cromwellian established church, and who now meted out to their antagonists the same treatment which they themselves were later to receive under the Clarendon Code of Charles II.

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  • at Hispaniola, and war was declared by Spain, who now promised help to Charles II.

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  • A market to be held on Tuesday, and a fair on the 4th, 5th and 6th of May, were granted by Charles II.

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  • Not long after the battle of Meloria Charles of Anjou died, and was succeeded by his son Charles II.

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  • In 1700 Charles II.

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  • At the north end stands Fort Charlotte, erected by Cromwell, repaired in 1665 by Charles II.

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  • (Madrid, 1842, &c.), which contain an artful and well-written defence of himself addressed to King Charles II.

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  • He joined Charles II.

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  • Released in 1652 on the representation of the Spanish ambassador that O'Neill was a Spanish subject, he repaired to Spain, whence he wrote to Charles II.

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  • By the middle of the 17th century the Jews of Holland had become of such importance that Charles II.

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  • granted to his attorneygeneral, Sir Robert Heath, all the territory lying between the 31st and 36th parallels and extending through from sea to sea, but the patent was in time vacated, and in 1663 the same territory was granted to the earl of Clarendon (1609-1674), the duke of Albemarle (1608-1670), and six other favourites of Charles II.

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  • A market on Wednesday and a fortnightly fair on the same day from the Feast of St Mark to that of St Andrew are claimed under a charter of Charles II.

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  • to his own, the royalists began to compass the death of the man whom they had at first naively looked on as a potential General Monk to their Charles II.

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  • It is said that he expired in a sudden transport of joy upon hearing the news of the vote at Westminster for the restoration of Charles II.

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  • On the extinction of the male line of the house of Habsburg in Spain he was named heir by the will of Charles II.

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  • Among the notable public buildings are the old parish church built at the expense of Charles II.

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  • He advised that the truce with Sweden should be prolonged and Charles II.

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  • Nor did Charles II.

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  • CHARLES II.

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  • The plea was included in a petition to the first parliament of Charles II.

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  • On the 15th of March 1672 Charles II.

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  • On the Restoration of Charles II.

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  • In 1670 Charles II.

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  • Soon after the Restoration it was visited by Charles II.

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  • In 1672 Charles II.

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  • In June 1649, burning to revenge the death of the king, he was restored by the exile Charles II.

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  • In 1666 he was appointed to the abbey church, Bath; in 1678 he became prebendary of Worcester Cathedral, and acted as chaplain in ordinary to Charles II.

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  • in 1616; further charters were granted by Charles II.

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  • He helped to restore Charles II.

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  • (1361-1425), called THE Noble, king of Navarre and count of Evreux, was the eldest son of Charles II.

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  • Having passed much of his early life in France, he became king of Navarre on the death of Charles II.

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  • In 1393 he regained Cherbourg, which had been handed over by Charles II.

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  • Most of the Scottish kings were crowned at Scone, the last function being held on the 1st of January 1651, when Charles II.

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  • The gallery in which Charles II.

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  • In 1686 Admiral Francesco Lazeano, who made further explorations, renamed them the Carolines in honour of Charles II.

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  • But the whole of this latter structure was destroyed by fire in 1650 while in occupation by the soldiers of Cromwell; and the more modern parts were begun during the Protectorate, and completed in the reign of Charles II.

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  • The Royal College of Physicians is another learned body organized, with special privileges, by a charter of incorporation granted by Charles II.

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  • The mansion of Boscobel is famous as the house in which Charles II.

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  • of Naples, who, despite the oath of loyalty he had sworn to his benefactor, Louis the Great, accepted the offer, landed in Dalmatia with a small Italian army, and, after occupying Buda, was crowned king of Hungary on the 31st of December, 1385, as Charles II.

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  • In May 1289 he crowned Charles II.

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  • She was said to have been the mistress of Oliver Cromwell, and also of Lauderdale before her first husband's death, and was a leader at the court of Charles II.

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  • Returning to England with Charles II.

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  • Peace was at last made in 1302 at Caltabellotta, Charles II.

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  • There is no evidence of the ceremonial use of incense under Elizabeth's Prayer Book, or under the present Prayer Book of 1662 (established by the fourth Act of Uniformity, 13 and 14 Charles II.

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  • paille maille) in favour at or before the time of Charles I., though the Mall was laid out for the game by Charles II.

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  • Many of the names of the rich residential streets and squares in the west have associations with the various owners of the properties; but Mayfair is so called from a fair held on this ground in May as early as the reign of Charles II.

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  • The Royal Society, the most dignified and influential of all, was incorporated by Charles II.

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  • Few fundamental alterations have been made in the constitution of the city, but in the reign of Charles II.

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  • In 1679 he was appointed by Charles II.

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  • 27 parliament passed an act in 1670 confirming the charter granted by Charles II.

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  • Since the time of Charles II.

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  • (1615), and enlarged by Charles II.

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  • She left two daughters, Marie Louise, wife of Charles II.

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  • A reunion was effected in 1654 through the influence of Roger Williams, and a charter was secured from Charles II.

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  • STEPHEN HALES (1677-1761), English physiologist, chemist and inventor, was born at Bekesbourne in Kent on the 7th or 17th of September 1677, the fifth (or sixth) son of Thomas Hales, whose father, Sir Robert Hales, was created a baronet by Charles II.

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  • long resided at Rieti, and it was there he crowned Charles II.

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  • A charter granted by Charles II.

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  • During the subsequent years William tried to arrange a partition treaty with France, by which the domains of the childless Charles II.

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  • At the Restoration Charles II.

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  • When parliament met early in 1678 assurances were received from Charles II.

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  • When the secret treaty with France became known, thus confirming Sacheverell's insight, the latter called for the disbandment of the forces and advocated the refusal of further supplies for military purposes; and in June 1678 he resolutely opposed Lord Danby's proposal to grant £300,000 per annum to Charles II.

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  • At the general election following the death of Charles II.

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  • In the judgment of Speaker Onslow, Sacheverell was the "ablest parliament man" of the reign of Charles II.

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  • The circuit of the justices in eyre, or their deputies, continued down to 1635; they were virtually ended by the Act for the Limitation of Forests (1640), though Charles II.

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  • It is entitled Memoirs of Missionary Priests and other Catholicks of both Sexes who suffered Death or Imprisonment in England on account of their Religion, from the year 1577 till the end of the reign of Charles II.

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  • Under his successor Charles II.

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  • In 1301 Philip, the son of Charles II.

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  • In 1650 he was sent against Montrose, who was defeated and captured by Major Strachan, Leslie's advanced guard commander; and later in the year, all parties having for the moment combined to support Charles II., Leslie was appointed to the -chief command of the new army levied for the purpose on behalf of Charles II.

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  • - Although the formal declaration of war was not made by the government of King Charles II.

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  • Their avowed object was a partition of Holland, but there was a secret understanding that King Charles II.

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  • His formal grant from Charles II.

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  • The Spanish king Charles II.

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  • The crown used by Charles II.

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  • At the Restoration an endeavour was made to reproduce as well as possible the old crowns and regalia according to their ancient form, and a new crown of St Edward was made on the lines of the old one for the coronation of Charles II.

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  • The form of these crowns seems to have been settled in the reign of Charles II.

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  • of Anjou, engrossed with his other dominions, gave little thought to Anjou, nor did his son Charles II.

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  • took Hohenzollern with the title of Hohenzollern-Hechingen; Charles II.

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  • Massachusetts had excluded the English Book of Common Prayer, she had restricted the franchise, laid the death penalty, on religious opinions, and passed various other laws repugnant to the Crown, notably to Charles II.

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  • Its charter was surrendered to Charles II.

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  • On his return to England he took orders and was appointed by Charles II.

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  • and Anne of Cleves, and that between the army of the restoration and Charles II.

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  • It corresponds to the seigniorage levied by the king on all coinages down to the reign of Charles II.

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  • He published two books on English history - Essai sur les causes qui, en 1649, amenerent en Angleterre l'etablissement de la republique (Paris, 1799), and Tableau politique des regnes de Charles II et Jacques II, derniers rois de la maison de Stuart (The Hague, 1818) - which contained much indirect criticism of the Directory and the Restoration governments.

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  • Finally, in March 1664, Charles II.

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  • in 1623, and the confirmation of this by Charles II.

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  • south of Bo'ness, a seat of the duke of Hamilton, formerly a keep, was fortified by the regent Arran, plundered by the rebels in Queen Mary's reign, and reconstructed in the time of Charles II.

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  • (1371-1435), queen of Naples, was descended from Charles II.

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  • It was, however, as the mistress of Charles II.

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  • See Peter Cunningham, The Story of Nell Gwyn, edited by Gordon Goodwin (1903); Waldron's edition of John Downes's Roscius Anglicanus (1789); Osmund Airy, Charles II.

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  • The county was among the first to welcome back Charles II.

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  • When the restoration of Charles II.

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  • In August 1670 he was again in Paris, and Arlington proposed that he should receive a pension from Louis; Charles II.

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  • A fresh charter was issued by Charles II.

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  • The war with England in 1652-54 and the renewal of the Anglo-Portuguese alliance by the marriage of Charles II.

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  • After Cromwell's great victory at Worcester, Earle went abroad, and was named clerk of the closet and chaplain to Charles II.

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  • Earle was employed by Charles II.

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  • In 1663 the "Invisible College" became the "Royal Society of London for improving natural knowledge," and the charter of incorporation granted by Charles II.

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  • The children of the marriage were Charles II.

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  • The charter of Charles II.

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  • In March 1664 Charles II.

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  • Lynn, which had declared for the Crown in 1643, surrendered its privileges to Charles II.

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  • The defeat of Charles II.

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  • With the court of Charles II.

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  • Evelyn was a generous art patron, and Grinling Gibbons was introduced by him to the notice of Charles II.

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  • Among educational institutions, the grammar school existed in the 16th century, and in 1663 received a charter of incorporation from Charles II.

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  • through the repeated applications of the duke of Ormond to Charles II.

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  • The English, too, claimed the region north of the Gulf of Mexico, and the territory of modern Alabama was included in the province of Carolina, granted by Charles II.

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  • Besides the fairs granted to the burgesses by Edward I., two others were granted by Charles II.

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  • by 24 in.; a pearl representing the dwarf of Charles II.

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  • The restoration of King Charles II.

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  • In 1680 he received the degree of D.D., and was presented by Charles II.

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  • at Naseby in 1645 until the restoration of his son Charles II.

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  • On the death of Charles II.

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  • Mary was obliged to share the guardianship of her infant son with his grandmother Amelia, the widow of Frederick Henry, and with Frederick William, elector of Brandenburg; moreover, she was unpopular with the Dutch owing to her sympathies with her kinsfolk, the Stuarts, and at length public opinion having been further angered by the hospitality which she showed to her brothers, Charles II.

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  • The position both of Mary and of her son in Holland was greatly bettered through the restoration of Charles II.

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  • In 1591 Elizabeth incorporated Lyme, and further charters were obtained from James I., Charles II.

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  • But his action was undone in 1659, and in 1663 Charles II.

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  • in 1619, but Charles II.

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  • Louise was placed early in life in the household of Henriette, duchess of Orleans, sister of Charles II.

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  • In 1670 she accompanied the duchess of Orleans on a visit to Charles II.

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  • The French court gave her frequent presents, and in December 1673 conferred upon her the ducal fief of Aubigny at the request of Charles II.

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  • confirmed this charter in 1605-1606, and Charles II.

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  • It returned two members to parliament as a borough from 1295 until deprived of one member by the act of 1867, and finally disfranchised by that of 1885, but no charter of corporation was granted until 1683, when Charles II.

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  • After the restoration of Charles II.

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  • 4 It is usually supposed that the first creation of knights of the Bath under that designation was at the coronation of Henry IV.; and before the order of the Bath as a companionship or capitular body was instituted the last creation of them was at the coronation of Charles II.

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  • On the extinction of the Habsburg dynasty in Spain by the death of Charles II.

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  • Only in their pages can a parallel be found to the gay and easy record which reveals without sign of shame or suspicion of offence the daily life of a court compared to which the court of King Charles II.

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  • Tomlins says that there is only one instance of a prosecution on a praemunire to be found in the state trials, in which case the penalties were inflicted upon some persons for refusing to take the oath of allegiance to Charles II.

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  • With the accession of Cromwell to power the breach England on behalf of Charles II.

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  • In England the war was exceedingly unpopular, and public opinion forced Charles II.

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  • The accession of Charles II.

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  • in 1605 and Charles II.

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  • In 1684 Charles II.

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  • The charter of Elizabeth in 1595 granted an annual fair in June, and this was supplemented by Charles II.

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  • Under this instrument the signatory powers - England, France and Holland - agreed that on the demise of Charles II.

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  • But the pope was in the power of Charles II.

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  • When the question of the Spanish succession was being agitated he advised Charles II.

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  • In 1288 Nicholas empowered him to absolve the people of Genoa for their offence in aiding the Sicilians against Charles II.

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  • He belonged to that group of courtiers interested in the colonization of America, and was one of the eight to whom Charles II.

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  • Their power, however, which had been seriously weakened by Cromwell's victory at Dunbar in September 1651, was practically destroyed when Charles II.

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  • It formed part of the duchy of Lancaster till Charles II.

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  • In English he wrote A French Ambassador at the Court of Charles II.

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  • These were first coined in the reign of Charles II.

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  • Similarly the emperor Charles the Bald is reckoned as Charles II.

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  • the Fat is reckoned as Charles II.

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  • in 1685, was the son of Lucy Walters, "a brown, beautiful, bold but insipid creature," who became the mistress of Charles II.

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  • Charters were also granted by Charles II.

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  • A unique provision for its upkeep out of Imperial funds dates from the reign of Charles II.

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  • On the 5th of February Charles II.

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  • Communications with Charles II.

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  • Save for the fact that the ministers were as intolerant as ever of Nonconformists, Catholics and heretics, this is a just view, but Charles II.

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  • Under William, Scotland was a constitutional country; the absolute despotism enjoyed by Charles II.

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  • the royal pack of buckhounds was kennelled at Swinley, in the reign of Charles II.

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  • In 1504 the bailiff and inhabitants of Boroughbridge received a grant of two fairs, and Charles II.

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  • Further charters were granted by him in 1608 and 1614, and by Charles II.

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  • In 1685 Charles II.

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  • During the last years of the reign of King Charles II.

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  • A recommendation from Charles II.

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  • In 1661 Charles II.

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  • (See Charles Ii., king of Naples and Sicily, and FREDERICK III., king of Sicily.) Charles II.

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  • Cromwell added 2 acres in 1658, and Charles II.

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  • in 1604 gave the mayor the commission of the peace with other privileges which were confirmed by Charles II.

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  • Hedon was incorporated by Charles II.

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  • Under Charles II.

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  • Upon the downfall of the Puritan Commonwealth in the mother country (1660) numerous grievances were presented to King Charles II.

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  • (1413), Charles II.

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  • In 1651 Lord Derby landed from the Isle of Man and marched through Preston to Wigan on the way to join Charles II.

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  • is a melancholy story, what took place under Charles II.

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  • The English intrigue was undoubtedly a serious matter, because the shifty Charles II.

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  • about his efforts to get Martin, Roux de Marsilly's valet, to go to France, and on the 1st of July expresses a hope that Charles II.

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  • In The Man of the Mask (1908) Monsignor Barnes, while briefly dismissing Mr Lang's identification with Martin, and apparently not realizing the possibility of reading Louvois's letter of July 19, 166 9, as indicated above 1 deals in detail with the history of James de la Cloche, the natural son of Charles II.

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  • According to Monsignor Barnes's theory, James de la Cloche, who had been brought up to be a Jesuit and knew his royal father's secret profession of Roman Catholicism, was being employed by Charles II.

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  • as an intermediary with the Catholic Church and with the object of making him his own private confessor; he returned from Rome at the beginning of 1669, and is then identified by Monsignor Barnes with a certain Abbe Pregnani, an "astrologer" sent by Louis in February 1669 to influence Charles II.

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  • Monsignor Barnes's theory is that Pregnani alias James de la Cloche, without the knowledge of Charles II., was arrested by order of Louis and imprisoned as Dauger on account of his knowing too much about the French schemes in regard to Charles II.

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  • In 1663 John Myles (1621-1683), a Welsh Baptist who had been one of Cromwell's Tryers, with his congregation, took refuge in Massachusetts from the intolerance of the government of Charles II.

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  • and Charles II.

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  • On the 8th of May Charles II.

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  • C. Foxcroft, and esp. Halifax's Character of Charles II.

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  • i.; Notes which passed at Meetings of the Privy Council between Charles II.

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  • Firth, 1895); Charles II.

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  • Crawfurd, The Last Days of Charles II.

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  • nor Mazarin desired the aggrandisement of Spain at the expense of their own ally; they therefore evaded the secret article by sending Marshal Schomberg to reorganize the Portuguese army (1660), and by helping forward a marriage between Charles II.

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  • The building was completed in 1665, when Charles II.

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  • In 1720 the elector Charles II.

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  • 2 (846-879), king of France, called "le Begue" or "the Stammerer," was a son of Charles II.

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  • In 1670 it was settled for life on Catherine of Braganza, queen of Charles II.

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  • Rene, then only ten, was to be brought up in Lorraine under the guardianship of Charles II.

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  • At the restoration of Charles II.

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  • On the 12th of March 1664 Charles II.

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  • On the 13th of June 1674 Charles II.

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  • 1442); (2) to Jeanne d'Albret, daughter of Charles II.

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  • He fought at Worcester as major-general and nearly captured Charles II.

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  • The system of road-building by private enterprise, the undertakers being rewarded by tolls levied from vehicles, persons or animals using the roads, was established in England in 1663, when an act of Charles II.

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  • LUCY WALTER (c. 1630-1658), mistress of the English king Charles II.

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  • San Domenico Maggiore, founded by Charles II.

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  • In 1302 Charles II.

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  • A second charter granted by Charles II.

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  • in 1620, and a fresh charter was granted by Charles II.

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  • passed on his way to execution beneath its windows; and the palace was the scene of the death of Henry VIII., Cromwell and Charles II.

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  • It possesses castle erected in 1565 and now used as barracks, an ancient town hall, a church with an excellent organ, a high-grade school, an orphan asylum, and in the market-place a statue of the margrave Charles II.

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  • It was chosen as his residence by the margrave Charles II.

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  • Commutation, the enfranchisement of copyholds, and the abolition of military tenures in the reign of Charles II.

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  • In 1661 it was ceded to the English crown, as part of the dower of the infanta Catherine of Portugal on her marriage with Charles II.

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  • The best picture of Charles II.

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  • Elizabeth incorporated Poole in 1569 and made it a separate county; Charles II.

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  • When Charles II.

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  • A new charter was granted to the town in 1684, but without the surrender of the old charter confirmed by Charles II.

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  • Even the Cavaliers did not wish to see Charles II.

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  • Openly, indeed, Charles II.

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  • In the case of England there seemed a special danger to Protestantism; for whatever religious sympathies Charles II.

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  • For Charles II.

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  • In 1661, Ferdinand Tommasi, its then owner, received the title of prince from Charles II.

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  • During the Civil War in England he remained loyal to the king, and offered an asylum in Virginia to Charles II.

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  • On the death, in 1660, of Samuel Matthews, the last parliamentary governor, he was chosen governor by the Virginia assembly, and was soon recommissioned by Charles II.

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  • during the Civil War, and Charles II.

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  • Before the Union Antrim returned two members to parliament by virtue of letters patent granted in 1666 by Charles II.

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  • It remained, however, uninhabited until 1632, when a body of English settlers took possession of it, and in 1663 another settlement of the same nation was effected under the direction of Lord Willoughby, to whom the entire island was granted by Charles II.

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  • In 1674, and again in 1675, he was invited to London by Sir Jonas Moore, governor of the Tower, who proposed to establish him in a private observatory at Chelsea, but the plan was anticipated by the determination of Charles II.

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  • He was intimate with the Royalist leaders, participated in the negotiations for the Uxbridge treaty of 1644, and collected funds for Charles II.

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  • He was favourably received by Charles II.

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  • On his return to Scotland Lauderdale refused to receive him, and denounced him to Charles II.

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  • An act of the reign of Charles II.

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  • The woollen manufacture grew and flourished, and Macaulay is probably warranted in saying that under Charles II.

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  • The duke of Ormonde was lord-lieutenant at the death of Charles II.

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  • granted to his attorneygeneral, Sir Robert Heath, all the territory lying between the 31st and the 36th parallels and extending through from sea to sea, but no settlement was made, and in 1663 the same territory was granted to the earl of Clarendon (1609-1674), and six other favourites of Charles II.

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  • in 1629 and Charles II.

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  • The eclipse of the great idea of the balance of power in Europe was no sudden affair; the most flourishing years of the reign were still enlightened by it: witness the repurchase of Dunkirk from Charles II.

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  • was planning with Charles II.

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  • Far from reserving all his forces for an important struggle elsewhere, foreshadowed by the approaching death of Charles II.

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  • By partitioning her in advance with the other strong powers, England and Holland, by means of the treaties of the Hague and of London (1698-1699),as he had formerly done with the emperor in 1668,he seemed at first to wish for a pacificsolutibn of the eternal conflict between-the Habsburgs and the Bourbons, and to restrict himself to, the perfecting of his natural frontiers; but on the death of Charles II.

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  • brought about the Grand Alliance of 1701 between the maritime Powers and the court of Vienna, desirous of partitioning the inheritance of Charles II.

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  • (1621-1665) and Charles II.

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  • Ch if During the whole of the reign of Charles II.

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  • to accept the inheritance left to his grandson by Charles II.

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  • We now come to a very important period in the history of the British horse, for Charles II.

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  • and Elizabeth, but before 1580, when an ordinance was drawn up for the government of the borough, the corporation had considerably developed, including a high steward, recorder, mayor, 6 aldermen, 20 common councillors, a town clerk and a crier of the court; and the new charter granted by Charles II.

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  • He attended Charles II.

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  • Cromwell granted another charter, but it was burnt after the Restoration, and the last charter was granted by Charles II.

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  • Lauderdale House, now attached to the public grounds of Waterlow Park, belonged to the Duke of Lauderdale, one of the "Cabal" of Charles II.

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  • In 1694 Charles II.

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  • to Charles II.

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  • Illluck, or her own wilfulness, frustrated numerous plans for marrying her to persons of exalted station, including even Charles II.

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  • In 1680 he wrote "A Letter to a Person of Honour concerning the ` Black Box,'" in which he supported the claim of the duke of Monmouth to the crown against that of the duke of York; returning to the subject after Charles II.

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  • For his share in another plot against Charles II.

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  • Containing select cases adjudged in the King's bench, in the reign of K. Charles II.

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  • bastard son of Charles II - a courtier with no interest in Monmouth.

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  • The maker, Thomas Tompion, became clockmaker to King Charles II.

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  • comptroller of the household to both Charles II and James II.

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  • The last coronation in Scotland - that of Charles II - took place here on Moat Hill in 1651.

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  • The subject is an insurrection at the latter end of the reign of Charles II by the Cameronians and other fanatical covenanters.

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  • In 1661, the judges who had signed the death warrant of Charles I of England were pursued by Charles II.

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  • disagreeable man who managed to ingratiate himself with Charles II after the Restoration.

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  • Our entry was made by the side of the " watergate ", an imposing edifice erected in the reign of Charles II.

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  • forlorn attempt to restore the Crown, the future Charles II was defeated by Cromwell himself.

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  • inlayhess's work-box, inlaid with mother-of-pearl, was gift from Charles II.

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  • Clarendon had high moral views that were at variance with the moral laxity of Charles II court.

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  • King Charles II founded the Royal Observatory in 1675 to solve the problem of finding longitude at sea.

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  • After the Restoration, the grandson of the earl was created marquess and duke by King Charles II.

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  • masque written by John Blow for Charles II.

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  • In 1660, Charles II passed through Rochester on his way to London to restore the monarchy.

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  • The Charles II embroidered needlework two door cabinet with finely colored panels of flowers, birds, animals and figures.

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  • King Henry's Fort was considerably enlarged by Charles II when the Dutch fleet were making themselves very officious in the Thames and Medway.

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  • Like Charles II he did not manage to have any surviving legitimate offspring who could succeed him.

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  • Old Worlds quaint little row of old-world houses constituted the kennels of King Charles II.

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  • papist plot against Charles II.

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  • rebuildospital was rebuilt in the reign of Charles II.

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  • But parliamentary sovereignty had been established - Charles II knew he could never misuse power the way his father had done.

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  • In the meanwhile James, who received many favours from the Church, married his sister Yolanda to Robert, the third son of Charles II.

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  • ABHORRERS, the name given in 1679 to the persons who expressed their abhorrence at the action of those who had signed petitions urging King Charles II.

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  • At first it seemed likely that his victories and subsequent remonstrances would effect a peace with the Scots; but by 1651 Charles II.

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  • Still more serious an encroachment upon the constitution perhaps even than the institution of the major-generals was Cromwell's tampering with the municipal franchise by confiscating the charters, depriving the burgesses, now hostile to his government, of their parliamentary votes, and limiting the franchise to the corporation; thereby corrupting the national liberties at their very source, and introducing an evil precedent only too readily followed by Charles II.

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  • Just before the fire Wren was asked by Charles II.

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  • in vain was restored by act of the first parliament of Charles II.

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  • The first settlement was established in 1624 by Samuel Maverick (c. 1602 - c. 1670), the first settler (about 1629) of Noddle's Island (or East Boston), and one of the first slave-holders in Massachusetts; a loyalist and Churchman, in 1664 he was appointed with three others by Charles II.

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  • A petition to the first parliament of Charles II.

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  • Cadier's Essai sur l'administration du royaume de Sicile sous Charles I et Charles II d'Anjou (Paris, 1891, Bibl.

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  • The personification of Britannia as a female figure may be traced back as far as the coins of Hadrian and Antoninus Pius (early 2nd century A.D.); its first appearance on modern coins is on the copper of Charles II.

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  • Her pensions and an outrageous grant on the Irish revenue given her by Charles II.

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  • Apart altogether, however, from such considerations, it now seems fairly certain, from Mr Lang's further research into the problem of James de la Cloche (see LA Cloche), that the latter was identical with the "Prince" James Stuardo who died in Naples in 1669, and that he hoaxed the general of the Jesuits and forged a number of letters purporting to be from Charles II.

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  • A mandate from Charles II.

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  • 2 This led to legislation in 1640 by which, after abolishing the Star Chamber, the right to a habeas corpus was given to test the legality of commitments by command or warrant of the king or the privy council.3 The reign of Charles II.

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  • Of buildings and institutions the most notable is Chelsea Royal Hospital for invalid soldiers, initiated by Charles II.

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  • The hospital was rebuilt in the reign of Charles II.

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  • King Charles II then led his Royalist armies in an attempt to regain power in England.

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  • But Parliamentary sovereignty had been established - Charles II knew he could never misuse power the way his father had done.

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  • While both nations had an impact on the state, it was the 1681 land grant to William Penn by Britain's King Charles II that would shape its destiny.

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