The tryal of Henry Cornish, Esq
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The tryal of Henry Cornish, Esq for conspiring the death of the King, and raising a rebellion in this kingdom; at the Sessions-House in the Old-Baily, London, ... October, 19. 1685, [sic]. by Henry Cornish

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Published by printed by George Croom, and W. Haws in London .
Written in English


Book details:

The Physical Object
FormatMicroform
Pagination[2],62p.
Number of Pages62
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL19942862M

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The tryal of Tho. Pilkington, Esq., Samuel Shute, Esq., sheriffs, Henry Cornish, alderman, Ford Lord Grey of Werk, Sir Tho. Player, Knt. Chamberlain of London, Slingsby Bethel, Esq., Francis Jenks, John Deagle, Richard Freeman, Richard Goodenough, Robert Key, John Wickham, Samuel Swinock, John Jekyll, Sen.: for the riot at Guild-Hall, on The tryals of Henry Cornish, Esq., for conspiring the death of the King, and raising a rebellion in this kingdom, and John Fernley, William Ring, and Elizabeth Gaunt, for harbouring and maintaining rebels: at the Sessions-House in the Old-Baily, London, on a commission of Oyer and Terminer held there for the city of London and county of ?type=lcsubc&key=Trials (Treason)&c=x. On Tuesday the Eighth Day of May, at the Sessions of Nisi Prius, at the Guild-Hall of the City of London, held there for the County of the said Ci∣ty, before the Honourable Sir Edmond Saun∣ders Knight, Chief Justice of his Majestie's Court of King's-Bench; an Information was brought at the King's Suit, against Thomas Pilkington She∣riff, Samuel Shute Sheriff, Henry Cornish ://?view=toc.   An account of Cornish's trial appeared in ; his last speech in the press-yard of Newgate was issued, together with the last words of Colonel Rumbold. 'Remarks on the Tryal of Henry Cornish,' an attack upon the judicial procedure at the trial, was written by Sir John Hawkes, solicitor-general under William III, and was several times ://,_/Cornish,_Henry.

The tryal of Dr. Henry Sacheverell, before the House of Peers, for high crimes and misdemeanors, upon an impeachment by the knights, citizens and burgesses in Parliament assembled, in the name of themselves, and of all the Commons of Great Britain: begun in Westminster-Hall the 27th day of February, /10, and from thence continued by   Link to 15th Century Book of Hours. The Books of the Martyrs These pages give details of a number of seventeenth-century books written about those who suffered for their beliefs. It's a long-term project, and I'm still working on it. Click on the pictures for The Tryal of Spencer Cowper, Esq [and Two Related items]. "The Murder of Mrs. Sarah Stout, A Quaker" [Trial]. Cowper, Spencer [], Principal Defendant. The Tryal of Spencer Cowper, Esq; John Marson, Ellis Stevens, And William Rogers, Gent. Upon an ?action=catalog&category_id= In the year , a man named Colley Cibber was appointed Poet Laureate of the United Kingdom. His literary contemporaries, notably Alexander Pope, Jonathan Swift, and Henry Fielding, did not think him the least bit worthy of the position—first, they considered him a very bad poet, and second, they were sure that the only reason he got the job was because he was a Whig, like the Prime

The tryal of Tho. Pilkington, Esq., Samuel Shute, Esq., sheriffs Henry Cornish, alderman, Ford Lord Grey of Werk, Sir Tho. Player, Knt., chamberlain of London   BETHEL, SLINGSBY (–), republican, was the third son of Sir Walter Bethel of Alne, Yorkshire, who married Mary, the second daughter of Sir Henry Slingsby of Scriven, near Knaresborough, and was baptised at Alne 27 Feb. Being a younger son, he was placed in business, and went to Hamburg in , staying there until December ,_/Bethel. The tryals of Henry Cornish, Esq: for conspiring the death of the King, and raising rebellion in this kingdom: and John Fernley, William Ring, and Elizabeth Gaunt for harbouring and maintaining rebels, at the Sessions-house in the Old-Bailey, London and County of Middlesex, on Monday, Octob. 19, by: Cornish, Henry, d.   Their trial, together with that of Lord Grey of Wark, Alderman Cornish, Sir Thomas Player, Slingsby Bethell, and others, took place on 16 Feb. in the following year. They were found guilty on 8 May, and were fined on 26 June in various sums amounting to 4,l., Pilkington's fine being l. This judgment was reversed by the House of Lords on a ,_/Pilkington.