swear allegiance

395 examples (0.05 sec)
  • Every man swears allegiance for himself, to his own King, in his natural person. Cited from The Original Writings of Samuel Adams, Volume 2
  • Each of them said that he was willing to swear allegiance to the other if not chosen.
  • Eventually the French authorities demanded that all former officials swear allegiance or leave the country.
  • Only after swearing allegiance to the archbishop was he allowed to continue his journey.
  • The king had a number of free men in his service, who had sworn allegiance to him in war and in peace. Cited from Norwegian Life, by Ethlyn T. Clough
  • For those, who want to swear allegiance, personal meeting is must.
  • Shortly afterwards he refused to swear allegiance to the new imperial government, and was dismissed from his post.
  • He must either swear allegiance to the desert chief, or be burned up by the hot stones. Cited from I.N.R.I., by Peter Rosegger
  • Settlers were required to swear allegiance to him rather than to the King of England.
  • Having sworn allegiance to Cortez as captain general, they were incorporated in his little army. Cited from By Right of Conquest, by G. A. Henty
  • Only one thing the Secretary recommended to the three swear allegiance and never betray him.
  • I am much too thorough a democrat ever to swear allegiance to a king. Cited from The Garies and Their Friends, by Frank J. Webb
  • He sent a letter to King Philip swearing allegiance to him as his sovereign.
  • The only way he will help her is if she swears allegiance to him and the Tresum Council.
  • It required the judges to take a fresh oath of office swearing allegiance to military rule.
  • He is not an Austrian subject, he has sworn allegiance to the United States. Cited from Medallic History of the United States of America 1776-1876, J. F. Loubat
  • Even then he refused to receive their petition until they had sworn allegiance to All Gaul. Cited from Tacitus: The Histories, Volumes I and II, by Caius Cornelius Tacitus
  • She needs to show him something else, or even swear allegiance to reassure his insecurities.
  • In a peace agreement, Edward II accepted to swear allegiance to Charles and to pay a fine.
  • I have never, never, never sworn allegiance to England. Cited from The Lost Naval Papers, by Bennet Copplestone
  • Next »

How swear allegiance gets used