Englands lamentable slaverie, : proceeding from the arbitrarie will, severitie, and injustnes of kings, negligence, corruption, and unfaithfulnesse of parliaments, coveteousnesse, ambition. and variablenesse of priests, and simplicitie, carelesnesse, and cowardlinesse of people. Which slaverie, with the remedie may be easily observed. By the scope of a modest & smooth letter, written by a true lover of his countrey and a faithfull friend to that worthy instrument of Englands freedome, Lievten. Collonell Lilburn, now unjustlie imprisoned in Newgate. Being committed first, by order and vote of Parliament without cause shewed, and then secondly for refusing to answer upon interrogatories to their committee of examinations, contrarie to 1. The great charter of England. 2. The very words of the Petition of right. 3. The act made this present Parliament; for the abolishing the Star-Chamber. ...

Walwyn, William, 1600-1681.
[London : publisher not identified], Printed October, 1645.
1 online resource (8 pages)
Early English books online

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Great Britain -- Politics and government -- 1642-1649 -- Early works to 1800.
A true lover of his countrey = William Walwyn.
Caption title.
Place of publication from Wing; imprint date from colophon.
Annotation on Thomason copy: "London 11th Octob: 1645".
Reproduction of the original in the British Library.
Electronic reproduction. Ann Arbor, Mich. : UMI, 1999- (Early English books online) Digital version of: (Thomason Tracts ; 50:E304[19]) s1999 miun s
Cited in:
Wing (2nd edition) W681C.
Thomason E.304[19].
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