4 edition of By the King and Queen, a proclamation concerning colours to be worn on board ships found in the catalog.
By the King and Queen, a proclamation concerning colours to be worn on board ships
England and Wales. Sovereign (1689-1694 : William and Mary).
by Printed by Charles Bill and the executrix of Thomas Newcomb deceas"d ... in London
Written in English
|Other titles||A proclamation concerning colours to be worn on board ships|
|Series||Early English books, 1641-1700 -- 1602:51|
|Contributions||Mary II, Queen of England, 1662-1694, William III, King of England, 1650-1702|
|The Physical Object|
King George, unable to decide on either style or color, finally chose a blue and white uniform because they were the favorite color combinations of the first lord's wife, Duchess of Bedford. PEA COAT: Sailors who have to endure pea-soup weather often don their pea cots but the coat's name isn't derived from the weather. By his Excellency GEORGE WASHINGTON, Esq; General and Commander in Chief of all the forces of the United States of America.. PROCLAMATION. WHEREAS several persons, inhabitants of the United States of America, influenced by inimical motives, intimidated by the threats of the enemy, or deluded by a Proclamation issued the 30th of November last, by Lord and General Howe,1 stiled the King.
In , at the end of the French and Indian War, the British issued a proclamation, mainly intended to conciliate the Indians by checking the encroachment of . th Anniversary of Lower King and Queen Baptist Church Was Held 16th Annual National Tobacco Festival Began in Richmond Resolution Was Adopted, The Presidential Campaign Event Raised Pole, A World's Fair Photograph Collection 20th-Anniversary Virginia Woman's Forum Was Held in Richmond, The 25th Anniversary of WRVA Was.
Another proclamation issued the same day formally stated Queen Anne’s ‘great concern for the preservation of our [Protestant] religion’. She was also concerned about the corrupt practice of ‘selling of offices and places in her household and family’, as a proclamation . The king and queen make a progress to the frontiers—The Author attends them—The manner in which he leaves the country very particularly related—He returns to England at several times, who mounted my body, by the help of ladders. But a proclamation was soon issued, to forbid it, upon pain of death. and the whole board, in my behalf.
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Get this from a library. By the King and Queen, a proclamation concerning colours to be worn on board ships. [Mary, Queen of England; William, King of England; England and Wales. Sovereign ( William and Mary)]. By the King and Queen, a proclamation concerning colours to be worn on board ships By England and Wales.
Sovereign ( William. The Proclamation, as transcribed in the book, The Story Of the Union Jack, by Barlow Cumberland, follows: BY THE QUEEN. A Proclamation ~ Declaring what ensign or colours shall be worn at sea in merchant ships or vessels belonging to any of Her Majesty's subjects of Great Britain and, the Dominions thereunto belonging.
~ Anne R. By the King, a proclamation, for putting in execution an act for the better securing certain powers and privileges intended to be granted by His Majesty by two charters for assurance of ships and merchandizes at sea, and for lending money upon bottomry; and for restraining several extravagant and unwarrantable practices therein mentioned.
A Proclamation by the King - By the King A PROCLAMATION FOR SUPPRESSING REBELLION AND SEDITION GEORGE R. WHEREAS many of Our Subjects in divers Parts of our Colonies and Plantations in North America, misled by dangerous and ill designing men, and forgetting the Allegiance which they owe to the power that has protected and supported them.
Amongst the proclamations issued by King George III at the time of the Union of was a proclamation concerning flags at sea, which repeatedly referred to "Ensigns, Flags, Jacks, and Pendants" and forbade merchant vessels from wearing "Our Jack, commonly called the Union Jack" nor any pendants or colours used by the King's ships.
By the King. A Proclamation concerning the true payment of Tonnage and Poundage.1 [29 January ] By the King. A Proclamation for putting the Laws against Popish Recusants in due execution.
[Stanford 16 March ] By the King. A Proclamation concerning the true payment of Tonnage and Poundage.1 [York 24 March ] By the. "Given at Our Court at Whitehall this twentieth day of January, /8." Double leaf broadside printed on the rectos of two folio sheets, intended to be joined.
Wing (2nd ed.) J ESTC R Also available in digital form on the Library of Congress Web site. Provenance: Gift of the Jay I. Kislak Foundation. Kislak accession no.: The proclamation is not made "by the king/queen" as all other proclamations are. Nowadays, this is one of the exceptions to the principle that proclamations may legally be made and issued only by authority of the Crown (ibid., 8(2)).
Note, however, that a few proclamations were made pursuant to statute: that of George I in (6 Anne c. 7, s. The most influential book to claim that there was ‘white slavery’ in Colonial America was Michael Hoffman’s They Were White and They Were Slaves: The Untold History of the Enslavement of.
By this Proclamation ships in the Navy were to carry The Union, and all merchantmen The St. George, whilst these latter vessels were also to wear "The Red Ensign with the St.
George, on a Canton." Passing on, we reach the days of Queen Anne, who as soon as the union of the two Parliaments was accomplished, issued a famous Proclamation often quoted. The St George was expressly laid down as being the jack to be used by English merchant ships in a Royal Proclamation ofand continued so until the beginning of the 19th Century (by which time it was no longer possible to wear a Jack as sea anyway).
The relevant part of the Proclamation of lays down the colours as. – Flag of the Lord Lieutenant of was granted inby the Lords Commissioners of the Admiralty under royal warrant, "to prevent the Inconvenience experienced for want of a flag distinguishing the presence of the Lord Lieutenant on board His Majesty's ships".
The flag became defunct when the office was abolished by the Irish Free State. By the king, a proclamation Summary Royal proclamation ofannouncing the end of hostilities between Great Britain on the one side and France and Spain on the other, thus concluding what was known in Europe as the Seven Years' War and in America as the French and Indian War.
The Royal Proclamation. October 7, No. 1 THE ROYAL PROCLAMATION October 7, BY THE KING. A PROCLAMATION GEORGE R. Whereas We have taken into Our Royal Consideration the extensive and valuable Acquisitions in America, secured to our Crown board our Ships of War in North America at the times of the Reduction of Louisbourg and Quebec.
An illustration of an open book. Books. An illustration of two cells of a film strip. Video. An illustration of an audio speaker. Audio. An illustration of a " floppy disk. Software. An illustration of two photographs. Images.
An illustration of a heart shape Donate. An illustration of text ellipses. Coordinates. The Cook Islands (Cook Islands Māori: Kūki 'Āirani) is a self-governing island country in the South Pacific Ocean in free association with New comprises 15 islands whose total land area is square kilometres (93 sq mi).
The Cook Islands' Exclusive Economic Zone (EEZ) covers 1, square kilometres (, sq mi) of ocean. After reading it, King George issued a proclamation stating that the colonies were in rebellion and urging Parliament to order a naval blockade of the American coast.
Loyalists. It was the group of colonists who supported Britain during the Revolution. Patriots. By the King a Proclamation, First Day of January " It included a small drawing of the Red Ensign in black and white with the colours indicated by words.
The width of the diagonal stripes was in proportionsarranged with the wider white stripe uppermost not only in the first and third quarters, but also in the second and fourth quarters. King George officially declared the American colonies to be in rebellion on Aug This was a slap in the face to Americans who had just sent him a petition of peace, known as the Olive Branch petition assured the king that the Americans remained his loyal subjects and had no desire for independence, as long as their grievances were satisfactorily addressed.
Among others may be mentioned King PHILIP of Spain when visiting queen MARY in ; The King of Denmark when returning from visiting King JAMES I.; a Portuguese Ambassador, and numerous ships of war, the Commanding Officers of which were in some cases tried in the Admiralty Court and their ships were detained during the proceedings.PROCLAMATION For '_ G E 0 R G E,R.’] we em, HEREAS many of but Subje&5~.iti divers Parts of Our C nies and Plantations in North Ame/m, milled by dangerous and ill-de gning Men, and forgetting the Alle ianCe which they owe to the Power that has protected and fu ained them, after, various diforderly Acts committed in Difturbance of.
English ships still flew the red cross and Scottish ships the white, but they occupied a secondary position to the king's union jack. Rushworth makes it clear that the King's Colors were the sovereign's alone. They were not intended to, nor did they, represent the people that lived on the island he ruled.