Senneterre was superseded [Footnote 1: Rushworth, v. 548.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.
Rushworth, vi. 131.]
Rushworth, vi. 80-95.
[Footnote 1: Rushworth, vi. 239, 240.
Rushworth, v. 729.
Rushworth, vi. 249.
Rushworth, vi. 266, 267, 276.
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.
640, 662; Rushworth, vii.
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."