By Terence Hartley
The records assembled during this quantity have been chosen by way of Sir John Neale and plenty of of them have been utilized in his learn of the home of Commons and in his two-volume examine of Elizabeth's parliaments. they are divided into the diaries or journals complied by way of person participants at the one hand, and at the different, separate bills of speeches meant for, or brought, in Parliament, and of alternative court cases when it comes to unmarried concerns. the foundations on which this compilation has been provided are in step with these within the first quantity, topic to the amendment followed within the moment.
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Additional info for Proceedings in the Parliaments of Elizabeth 1, Vol. 3 1593-1601
2. The reference must be to sessions of parliament. 3. Burghley's amendment of 'equall'. 4. In this document the underlined words are Burghley's insertions/corrections. ) hand. 12 v. 5 6. The meanes of his warre against France are thes that followe: First, he hath already gotten the best part of Britanyie in manner of a conquest by sea, a place as dangerous to be possessed by him for invading of England as if he had conquered the Low Countries. 7. Secondlie, he mainteineth with continuall wages and paie, and great pentions, a nomber of rebellious subiectes in France against the King, reteining also at his devotion the principall townes to rebell and be at his command.
R. 374). 4. 5. 6. 7. See Lords 3. See Lords 3. A. 30. See R. B. 454-5 for plots and intrigue generally. ii2 18 v. The Eighth Parliament: ig February-io April 1593 nobilitie, and greevances of the people, and of manye other his like serviceable articles of treacherous inquisicion. These thinges if yow well ponder with an earnest cogitacion, both of the longe continewance and chargeable mayntenance of these present warres, yow shall fmde much more cause to marvell how the moste parte of these fyve contries could be so defended with the onely revenewes of this little iland, then not to be readye to support with your owne the continewance of your owne, and without any further staye, to frame and offer (as at some tymes it hath been seene) some devise and meane by which her Majestic maye either tymely prevent, or sufficiently withstand, these instant and extreame perills wherwith her realmes be threatned.
Printed. , xxxi (1916), 129-34 (omitting part of the answer to the Speaker's disabling speech). Harley 6265, fos. 111-14 A speech used by the Lord Keeper in the beginning of the parliament of 3 5 Reginae Elizabethae shewing the causes of calling the parlement. 'My Lords all, and yow the knightes and burgesses of the comminaltie, it hath pleased the Queen's most excellent Majestic to charge me (of my self a most unworthie interpreter of so highe and wise a prince, but yet susteyned with the hope of her Majestie's pardone, and assurance of your Lordships' pacience, readie and obedient to take this heavie burden upon me) and to commaunde me to make yow all knowe the only and proper causes of calling and gathering of this noble and great assemblie; not doubting but that as her Majestie's self, according to her place next under God, carrieth a continuall vigilancie and supreame care, as well for the glorie of God and the preservacion of her realmes, as also for the universall and particuler good of all and everye her good subiectes, so each one of yow also doth for his owne parte retayne some dutifull porcion both of reciproke studie for the preservacion of her Majestie's sacred person, and of mutuall circumspeccion both for the defence of your selves, and of that which yow possesse, and also for the continuance therof in your children and posteritie.
Proceedings in the Parliaments of Elizabeth 1, Vol. 3 1593-1601 by Terence Hartley