Oliver Cromwell and the Long Parliament (Original) Description: Who Said...? "What shall we do with this bauble? There, take it away!" Oliver Cromwell in the House of Commons in 1653. Cromwell symbolically dissolves The Long Parliament by removing the Mace, the symbol of Parliamentary power. Original artwork from Look and Learn no. 284 (24 June 1967).
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Orpheus Parva-Jardine, the 'Pure in Heart' - aka Thomas Belasyse, 1st Lord Fauconberg (1627-1700), who married Oliver Cromwell's daughter during the English Civil War, but was then a Privy Councillor after the Restoration of the monarchy.
John Bulwer (1606-1656) was an English physician and natural philosopher who produced five remarkable books in a thirteen year period following the outbreak of the English Civil War. Although he wrote on a wide range of different topics, he is best known today for his work in educating the deaf and his advocacy for an educational institution he called "The Dumbe mans academie."
William Russell, 1st Duke of Bedford KG PC (August 1613 – 7 September 1700) was an English politician who sat in the House of Commons from 1640 until 1641 when he inherited his Peerage and sat in the House of Lords. He fought in the Parliamentarian army during the English Civil War.