How to use James ii in a sentence
Consistency of conduct was not among the objects which he aimed at, nor did he shrink from thwarting in secret a policy which he supported in public. A large share of the discredit attaching to the measures of James II.
His son, Sir Neill O'Neill fought for James II.
In the 14th century it passed to the Courtenays, and in 1698 Sir William Courtenay was confirmed in the right of holding court leet, view of frankpledge and the nomination of a portreeve, these privileges having been surrendered to James II.
A governing charter, under the title of mayor and burgesses, was given by James II.
She was consoled, however, by the acquisition of Cyprus, which came into her possession (1488) on the extinction of the dynasty of Lusignan with the death of James II.Advertisement
The book was translated into English, but by order of James II.
His cousin and heir, the 6th earl (1657-1666) was uncle of the 8th and 9th earls (1687-1722), both of whom fought for James II.
The magnificent ruin of Pembroke Castle is the nominal property of the Crown, but has been held on lease since the reign of James II.
The war was fought with great fury on land and sea, but Charles, although aided by the pope, by Charles of Valois, and by James II.
His main purpose in visiting Paris was to superintend the transcription of the correspondence of Barillon, which he needed for his proposed life of James II.Advertisement
The old charter was annulled by James II.
For a brief interval, in 1673-1674, the Dutch were again in control, but in the latter year, by the treaty of Westminster, the " three counties on the Delaware " again became part of the English possessions in America held by the duke of York, later James II.
The aristocrats also favoured the Revolution, but preferred to continue the government under authority from James II.
Governor Sloughter, as his commission directed, re-established in 1691 the assembly which James II.
The older and more interesting portions are the royal chapel (1232), with the marble sarcophagus of James II.Advertisement
A charter granted by James II.
The town was incorporated by Queen Elizabeth in 1576 and a new charter was granted by James II.
Hunter might have added that Stapleton was being reprinted at Gratz at the time when the conversion of England was expected from James II.
In 1684 the charters were surrendered, and a new one obtained reserving to the crown power to remove the mayor and alderman, and this one was further modified by James II.
He served under James II.Advertisement
The Dutch strongly opposed the establishment of the Church of England, and contributed largely toward the adoption (in October 1683) of the Charter of Liberties which confirmed in their privileges all churches then "in practice" in the city of New York and elsewhere in the province, but which was repealed by James II.
He was the grandson of King James II.
He helped to bring about the downfall of James II.
Finally, it was the scene of the landing of James II.
During this period the king's mandates were addressed to the bailiffs or to the mayor and bailiffs, and no charter of incorporation appears to have been granted until the reign of James II.Advertisement
In October 1430 was born the prince destined to be James II.
Space forbids a record of the faction fights in the reign of James II.
Caine claimed to have received a charter from Stephen and a confirmation of the same from Henry III., but no record of these is extant, and the charter actually issued to the borough by James II.
As a Cinque Port, Dover (Dofra, Dovorra) had to contribute twenty of the quota of ships furnished by those ports; in return for this service a charter of liberties was granted to the ports by Edward the Confessor, making the townsmen quit of shires and hundreds, with the right to be impleaded only at Shepway, and other privileges, which were confirmed by subsequent kings, with additions, down to James II.
It had a full share in the several Irish wars, being sacked by Edward Bruce (1315) and by O'Neill (1538); and it was taken by the Irish and recaptured by the English in the wars of 1641, and was occupied later by the forces of James II.
It was imposed by the Act of Settlement on the sovereign also, in order to make impossible any repetition of the policy of James II.
Shortly before the death of Charles, James brought, and won, a civil action against Oates, with damages of £ioo,000; in default of payment Oates was taken to prison; while there he was indicted for perjury, and was tried in May 1685, soon after the accession of James II.
It was occupied by the marquess of Montrose prior to the battle of Tippermuir in 1644, stormed by the Cromwellians in 1653, and garrisoned on behalf of James II.
At the Restoration, Cromwell's charters lapsed, but in 1685 James II.
York House was given to Lord Clarendon by Charles II., was probably the occasional residence of James II.
Queen Mary's Schools are a foundation of 1554; here are believed to have been educated John Hough (1651-1743), the president of Magdalen College, Oxford, whom James II.
In the division of its territory Gorges retained the portion previously granted to him, and the region between the Kennebec and the Saint Croix north to the Saint Lawrence, though still claimed by the French as part of Acadia, was conveyed to Sir William Alexander (1567?- 1640); later, in 1664, this was conveyed to the duke of York, afterwards James II.
Acquaintance with Hebrews is only slightly less probable, for James ii.
In 1 788 he brought out his tragedy of Sidney, an expose of the tyranny of James II.
But not only was the question put by James II.
Beyond the upper square is the small castle garden, partly destroyed by fire in 1856 but restored, in which William, 8th earl of Douglas, was murdered by James II.
It was the birthplace of James II.
See Magdalen College and James II.
He was consequently deprived of his appointments by order of the court, and on the accession of James II.
In Paris, James II was too preoccupied with his mistresses and other vices.
At the Revolution he was committed to Newgate for writing in favour of James II.
He had been too deeply involved in the arbitrary acts of James II.
This was the time of Titus Oates and the popish plots, and some of Walker's writings made him suspect; however, no serious steps were taken against him, although Oxford booksellers were forbidden to sell his book, The benefits of our Saviour Jesus Christ to mankind, and he remained a Protestant, in name at least, until the accession of James II.