Letters and Papers, Foreign and Domestic, of the Reign of Henry VIII: Preserved in the Public Record Office, the British Museum, and Elsewhere in England, Volume 12,Edição 1
Longman, Green, Longman, & Roberts, 1890
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Letters and Papers, Foreign and Domestic, of the Reign of Henry ..., Volume 7
Great Britain. Public Record Office
Visualização de excertos - 1965
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Página 610 - Majesty's reign, and conducive to the advancement of historical and constitutional knowledge ; that the House therefore humbly besought His Majesty, that He would be graciously pleased to give such directions as His Majesty, in His wisdom, might think fit, for the publication of a complete edition of the ancient historians of this realm, and assured His Majesty that whatever expense might be necessary for this purpose would be made good.
Página 612 - Edited by the Rev. FC HINGESTON, MA of Exeter College, Oxford. 1860. 19. THE REPRESSOR OF OVER MUCH BLAMING OF THE CLERGY. By REGINALD PECOCK, sometime Bishop of Chichester. Vols. I. and II. Edited by the Rev. CHURCHILL BABINGTON, BD, Fellow of St. John's College, Cambridge. 1860. The " Represser " may be considered the earliest piece ot good theological disquisition of which our English prose literature can boast.
Página 605 - they are of the greatest value in a historical and constitutional " point of view, yet they are comparatively useless to the public, from the " want of proper Calendars and Indexes." Acting upon the recommendations of the Committees of the House of Commons above referred to, he suggested to the Lords of the Treasury that to effect the object he had in view it would be necessary for him to employ a few persons fully qualified to perform the work which he contemplated. Their Lordships assented to...
Página 610 - The Master of the Rolls, being very desirous that effect should be given to the resolution of the House of Commons, submitted to Her Majesty's Treasury in 1857 a plan for the publication of the ancient chronicles and memorials of the United Kingdom, and it was adopted accordingly. In selecting these works, it was considered right, in the first instance, to give preference to those of which the manuscripts were unique, or the materials of which would help to fill up blanks in English history for which...