The Resource The first part of an historical collection of the ancient Parliaments of England, from the yeer of our Lord 673, till the end of King John's reign, anno 1216. : Wherein is cleerly demonstrated by histories and records beyond contradiction, that the ancient parliaments, and great councels of England, during all this tract of time, and many yeers after, were constituted, and consisted onely of our kings, princes, dukes, earls, nobles, barons, spiritual and temporal lords, and those we now usually stile the House of Peers ; and that both the legislative and judicial power of our parliaments resided onliy [sic] in them ; without any knights, citizens, burgesses of Parliament, or Commons House, not knowne, nor heard of, till of punier times then these. Published, to inform the ignorance, and check the insolent usurpations of those few commoners, who now call themselves not only the Commons House, but Parliament of England ; and (as much as in them lies) have most unjustly excluded both our King and lords from being any Members, or branches of our late, or future Parliaments., by William Prynne of Swainswick, Esquire

The first part of an historical collection of the ancient Parliaments of England, from the yeer of our Lord 673, till the end of King John's reign, anno 1216. : Wherein is cleerly demonstrated by histories and records beyond contradiction, that the ancient parliaments, and great councels of England, during all this tract of time, and many yeers after, were constituted, and consisted onely of our kings, princes, dukes, earls, nobles, barons, spiritual and temporal lords, and those we now usually stile the House of Peers ; and that both the legislative and judicial power of our parliaments resided onliy [sic] in them ; without any knights, citizens, burgesses of Parliament, or Commons House, not knowne, nor heard of, till of punier times then these. Published, to inform the ignorance, and check the insolent usurpations of those few commoners, who now call themselves not only the Commons House, but Parliament of England ; and (as much as in them lies) have most unjustly excluded both our King and lords from being any Members, or branches of our late, or future Parliaments., by William Prynne of Swainswick, Esquire

Label
The first part of an historical collection of the ancient Parliaments of England, from the yeer of our Lord 673, till the end of King John's reign, anno 1216. : Wherein is cleerly demonstrated by histories and records beyond contradiction, that the ancient parliaments, and great councels of England, during all this tract of time, and many yeers after, were constituted, and consisted onely of our kings, princes, dukes, earls, nobles, barons, spiritual and temporal lords, and those we now usually stile the House of Peers ; and that both the legislative and judicial power of our parliaments resided onliy [sic] in them ; without any knights, citizens, burgesses of Parliament, or Commons House, not knowne, nor heard of, till of punier times then these. Published, to inform the ignorance, and check the insolent usurpations of those few commoners, who now call themselves not only the Commons House, but Parliament of England ; and (as much as in them lies) have most unjustly excluded both our King and lords from being any Members, or branches of our late, or future Parliaments.
Title
The first part of an historical collection of the ancient Parliaments of England, from the yeer of our Lord 673, till the end of King John's reign, anno 1216.
Title remainder
Wherein is cleerly demonstrated by histories and records beyond contradiction, that the ancient parliaments, and great councels of England, during all this tract of time, and many yeers after, were constituted, and consisted onely of our kings, princes, dukes, earls, nobles, barons, spiritual and temporal lords, and those we now usually stile the House of Peers ; and that both the legislative and judicial power of our parliaments resided onliy [sic] in them ; without any knights, citizens, burgesses of Parliament, or Commons House, not knowne, nor heard of, till of punier times then these. Published, to inform the ignorance, and check the insolent usurpations of those few commoners, who now call themselves not only the Commons House, but Parliament of England ; and (as much as in them lies) have most unjustly excluded both our King and lords from being any Members, or branches of our late, or future Parliaments.
Statement of responsibility
by William Prynne of Swainswick, Esquire
Creator
Subject
Genre
Language
eng
Member of
Cataloging source
UBC
Citation location within source
  • P3957
  • E.569[23]
Citation source
  • Wing (2nd ed.)
  • Thomason
http://library.link/vocab/creatorDate
1600-1669
http://library.link/vocab/creatorName
Prynne, William
Index
no index present
LC call number
Z2002
LC item number
.U58
Literary form
non fiction
Nature of contents
dictionaries
http://library.link/vocab/subjectName
  • Great Britain
  • England and Wales
  • Great Britain
  • England and Wales
  • Great Britain
  • Great Britain
Target audience
general
Label
The first part of an historical collection of the ancient Parliaments of England, from the yeer of our Lord 673, till the end of King John's reign, anno 1216. : Wherein is cleerly demonstrated by histories and records beyond contradiction, that the ancient parliaments, and great councels of England, during all this tract of time, and many yeers after, were constituted, and consisted onely of our kings, princes, dukes, earls, nobles, barons, spiritual and temporal lords, and those we now usually stile the House of Peers ; and that both the legislative and judicial power of our parliaments resided onliy [sic] in them ; without any knights, citizens, burgesses of Parliament, or Commons House, not knowne, nor heard of, till of punier times then these. Published, to inform the ignorance, and check the insolent usurpations of those few commoners, who now call themselves not only the Commons House, but Parliament of England ; and (as much as in them lies) have most unjustly excluded both our King and lords from being any Members, or branches of our late, or future Parliaments., by William Prynne of Swainswick, Esquire
Instantiates
Publication
Antecedent source
file reproduced from microform
Carrier category
online resource
Carrier category code
  • cr
Carrier MARC source
rdacarrier
Color
black and white
Content category
text
Content type code
  • txt
Content type MARC source
rdacontent
Control code
606997895
Dimensions
unknown
Extent
1 online resource (31, [1] pages)
File format
one file format
Form of item
online
Level of compression
lossless
Media category
computer
Media MARC source
rdamedia
Media type code
  • c
Note
MU: Electronic reproduction. Original in the University of Missouri--Columbia Libraries Special Collections. Scanned by the University of Missouri Library Systems Office. Made available through University of Missouri Digital Library Web site as part of 17th-19th Century British Religious, Political, and Legal Tracts.
http://library.link/vocab/ext/overdrive/overdriveId
cl0051000003
Specific material designation
remote
System control number
(OCoLC)606997895
Label
The first part of an historical collection of the ancient Parliaments of England, from the yeer of our Lord 673, till the end of King John's reign, anno 1216. : Wherein is cleerly demonstrated by histories and records beyond contradiction, that the ancient parliaments, and great councels of England, during all this tract of time, and many yeers after, were constituted, and consisted onely of our kings, princes, dukes, earls, nobles, barons, spiritual and temporal lords, and those we now usually stile the House of Peers ; and that both the legislative and judicial power of our parliaments resided onliy [sic] in them ; without any knights, citizens, burgesses of Parliament, or Commons House, not knowne, nor heard of, till of punier times then these. Published, to inform the ignorance, and check the insolent usurpations of those few commoners, who now call themselves not only the Commons House, but Parliament of England ; and (as much as in them lies) have most unjustly excluded both our King and lords from being any Members, or branches of our late, or future Parliaments., by William Prynne of Swainswick, Esquire
Publication
Antecedent source
file reproduced from microform
Carrier category
online resource
Carrier category code
  • cr
Carrier MARC source
rdacarrier
Color
black and white
Content category
text
Content type code
  • txt
Content type MARC source
rdacontent
Control code
606997895
Dimensions
unknown
Extent
1 online resource (31, [1] pages)
File format
one file format
Form of item
online
Level of compression
lossless
Media category
computer
Media MARC source
rdamedia
Media type code
  • c
Note
MU: Electronic reproduction. Original in the University of Missouri--Columbia Libraries Special Collections. Scanned by the University of Missouri Library Systems Office. Made available through University of Missouri Digital Library Web site as part of 17th-19th Century British Religious, Political, and Legal Tracts.
http://library.link/vocab/ext/overdrive/overdriveId
cl0051000003
Specific material designation
remote
System control number
(OCoLC)606997895

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