Inspirassion

Pick Elegant Words
83 examples of  rushworth  in sentences

83 examples of rushworth in sentences

Rushworth, in his voluminous collections, presents us with many of the debates during the civil wars.

About this time Maria, who was now in her twenty-first year, got engaged to a rich but heavy country gentleman called Rushworth, merely because he had an income larger than her father's and could give her a house in town; while Tom returned safely from the West Indies, bringing an excellent account of his father's health, but telling the family that Sir Thomas would be detained in Antigua for several months longer.

On an expedition to Sotherton Court (Mr. Rushworth's place) he flirted with Julia on the way down, and with Maria when Sotherton was reached, leaving poor Mr. Rushworth no resource but to declare to Fanny his surprise at anyone calling so undersized a man as his rival handsome.

On an expedition to Sotherton Court (Mr. Rushworth's place) he flirted with Julia on the way down, and with Maria when Sotherton was reached, leaving poor Mr. Rushworth no resource but to declare to Fanny his surprise at anyone calling so undersized a man as his rival handsome.

Some rehearsals of a play called "Lovers' Vows," in which Harry left Maria happy and expectant and Julia furious by assigning the parts of the lovers to the elder sister and to himself, made Mr. Rushworth even jealous.

In a few weeks' time she was married to Mr. Rushworth; and after a day or two spent at Sotherton, the wedded pair went off to Brighton, where they were joined by Julia Bertram.

"I think it right to give you a hint, Fanny, now that you are going into company without any of us; and I do beseech and entreat you not to be putting yourself forward, and talking and giving your opinion as if you were one of your cousinsas if you were dear Mrs. Rushworth or Julia.

She also told Fanny that Mrs. Rushworth, in the absence of her husband on a visit to his mother at Bath, had been spending the Easter with some friends at Twickenham, and that her brother Harry had also been passing a few days at Richmond.

It turned out that Mrs. Rushworth, having succumbed once more to the protestations of Harry Crawford, had left her house in Wimpole Street to live with him, and that her sister Julia had eloped to Scotland to be married to Mr. Yates.

Harry Crawford and Mrs. Rushworth having quarrelled and parted, and Sir Thomas having refused to allow his elder daughter to come home, Mrs. Norris cast off the dust of Mansfield from her feet, and went to live with her niece in an establishment arranged for them in another county.

The Directions sent round to the Lord Lieutenants (An. 1638) concerning the Trained Bands of the several counties are given in Rushworth's Historical Collections, Part 2, vol.

The text of the proclamation is in Rushworth's Historical Collections (1680), Pt. II. vol.

Rushworth, v. 16.

[Footnote 2: Rushworth, iv. 772; v. 49, 50, 80.

Rushworth, v. 20, 21.

Rushworth, v. 100.

Yet, while they acted in public according to the tenour of their instructions, they privately gave the king to understand that he might probably purchase the preservation, of the church by surrendering the command of the militia,a concession which his opponents deemed [Footnote 1: See the whole proceedings relative to the treaty in the king's works, 325-397; the Journals of the Lords, v. 659-718; and Rushworth, v. 164-261.]

According to Rushworth, Batten fired at boats which were landing ammunition on the quay.]

Rushworth, v. 322-333.

[Footnote 2: Rushworth, v. 265, 274.

But the pacific party had to contend with men of [Footnote 1: Rushworth, v. 284, 285.

Rushworth, v. 66, 94-97, 119, 381.] they were made responsible to no one but the parliament itself.

I. Serious inconveniences [Footnote 1: Rushworth, v. 286, 290, 293.

Rushworth, v. 144, 145, 339, 342, 361.]

Rushworth, v. 467, 470.]

[Footnote 1: Rushworth, v. 472, 482, 492.

[Footnote 1: Rushworth, v. 516.

Senneterre was superseded [Footnote 1: Rushworth, v. 548.

(Compare Rushworth, v. 480, with the Journals.)

Rushworth, v. 559-575, 582-602.]

Rushworth, v. 71, 150, 209, 313, 748.

For two hours[c] the Anglo-Irish, under Lord Byron, maintained an obstinate resistance against the assailants from without, and the garrison from within the town; but in a moment of despair one thousand six hundred men in the works threw down their arms, [Footnote: 1 Rushworth, v. 580, 601.

Aware of his inferiority, Charles, by a skilful manoeuvre, [Footnote 1: Rushworth, v. 222.

The fall of York would deprive him of the northern counties, and the subsequent junction of the besieging army with his opponents in the south would constitute a force [Footnote 1: Rushworth, v. 670-676.

[Footnote 2: Rushworth, v. 307, 623, 631.]

This disastrous battle extinguished the power of the [Footnote 1: For this battle see Rushworth, v. 632; Thurloe, i. 39; Clarendon, iv.

Rushworth, v. 684.

This success elevated the hopes of the king, who, assuming a tone of conscious superiority, invited all his [Footnote 1: Rushworth, v. 683, 684, 690-693, 699-711.

But this difference of opinion [Footnote 1: Rushworth, v. 715-732. Clarendon, 546-552.] provoked no dissension between them.

To defeat this project it was at first proposed that the chancellor of Scotland should denounce him as an incendiary, and demand his punishment according to the late treaty; but, on the reply of the [Footnote 1: Rushworth, v. 732.

Rushworth, vi. 3-7.]

After the second reading[b] of the ordinance, they sent for the venerable prisoner to their bar, and ordered Brown, one of the managers, to recapitulate in his [Footnote 1: Compare his own daily account of his trial in History, 220-421, with that part published by Prynne, under the title of Canterburies Doome, 1646; and Rushworth, v. 772.]

Rushworth, v. 780.]

Laud's Troubles, 452, Rushworth, v. 781-785.

From Oxford he extended his sway almost without interruption to the extremity of Cornwall: North and South Wales, with the exception of the castles of Pembroke and Montgomery, acknowledged his authority; and the royal standard was still unfurled in several [Footnote 1: See Rushworth, v. 928-932; vi. 228; Guthrie, 162-183; Baillie, ii. 64, 65, 92-95; Clarendon, ii. 606, 618; Wishart, 67, 110; Journals, vii.

But though they professed to observe the strictest neutrality between the contending parties, their meetings excited a well-founded jealousy [Footnote 1: Rushworth, vi. 18-22.]

Rushworth, vi. 42.] bodies of horse; he put himself at their head; he called on them to follow him; he assured them that one more effort would secure the victory.

[Footnote 1: For this battle see Clarendon, ii. 655; Rushworth, vi. 42; and the Journals, vii.

[Footnote 1: Rushworth vi. 132.

" [Footnote 1: Rushworth, vi. 230.

Rushworth, vi. 66-82.

Rushworth, vi. 131.]

Rushworth, vi. 80-95.

[Footnote 1: Rushworth, vi. 239, 240.

Rushworth, v. 729.

Rushworth, vi. 249.

Rushworth, vi. 266, 267, 276.

Rushworth, vi. 447, 451, 457, 469, 480, 485.]

Commons', May 14, 21, 25, 28, June 1, 4, 5. Rushworth, vi. 489, 493, 497-500, 505.]

They lamented that now, when the war with the king was concluded, peace had not brought with it the blessings, the promise of which by the parliament had induced them to submit to the evils and privations of war; a disappointment that could be attributed only to the obstinacy with which certain individuals clung to the emoluments of office [Footnote 1: Rushworth, vi. 518.

Rushworth, vii.

Rushworth, vii.

640, 662; Rushworth, vii.

Rushworth, vii.

Rushworth, vii.

Rushworth, vii.

Rushworth, vii.

Rushworth, vii. 1242, 1244.

Rushworth, vii.

Rushworth, vii. 1344.]

It charged the majority with apostasy from their former principles, and appealed from their authority to "the extraordinary judgment of God and of all good people;" called on the faithful members to protest against the past conduct of their colleagues, and to place themselves under the protection of the army; and asserted that since God had given to the officers the power, he had also made it their duty, to [Footnote 1: Rushworth, vii.

[Footnote 1: Rushworth, vii. 1341, 1350.

Rushworth, vii.

Rushworth, vii.

[Footnote 2: Herbert, 131-136, Rushworth, vii.

[Footnote 2: Rushworth, 833, 916.

Slender, and Shallow, and Aguecheek, as Shakespeare has painted them, though equally fools, resemble one another no more than "Richard," and "Macbeth," and "Julius Caesar"; and Miss Austin's "Mrs. Bennet," "Mr. Rushworth," and "Miss Bates," are no more alike than her "Darcy," "Knightley," and "Edmund Bertram."

Monsieur Renaie a gentleman of the town, in whose house Sir J. Rushworth lay, about four years ago, sacrificed a child to the devila child of a servant of his own, upon a design to get the devil to be his friend, and help him to get some money.

Now, that I may sum up the amount of what has been said in a single sentence, I shall beg leave to conclude in the words of the great Sir Edward Coke, which, though spoken on a different occasion, are yet applicable to this; see Rushworth's Hist.

Rushworth, vol.

"When the body was put into a coffin at Whitehall," says Rushworth, "there were many sighs and weeping eyes at the scene; and divers strove to dip their handkerchiefs in the King's blood."

She gave it to one vulgar woman, Lydia Bennett, and to one bad one, Mrs. Rushworth; and having given it them, she turned her head away and refused to have anything more to do with these young women.

(Rushworth's Hist.