« PreviousContinue »
Appendix to the Eighth and Sixteenth Charges
ernor General of Bengal.
First Day: Friday, February 15, 1788
Speeches in the Impeachment of Warren Hastings, Esq., late Gov-
ernor-General of Bengal.
Third Day: Monday, February 18, 1788
Fourth Day: Tuesday, February 19
First Day: Tuesday, April 21, 1789
Report from the Committee of the House of Commons, appointed
to inspect the Lords' Journals in Relation to their Proceedings
sions of Lord Thurlow. 1794
peace, i. 295.
Accidental things ought to be carefully dis-
tinguished from permanent causes
and effects, v. 234.
effects of, as a means of reconciling
France to a monarchy, iv. 460.
ion of the cause of the grand effect
of the rotund questioned, i. 150.
connections, i. 529.
Short, (Marquis of Rockingham's,)
its formation, i. 381.
spondent to the legislature, i. 471.
us in the characters of others, vii.
Roman Empire, vii. 214.
authority first resisted by Mr.
Burke, iv. 95.
of, vii. 199.
tribution, why refused by the
on, v. 441.
of Bengal, ix. 392.
Alfred the Great, character and conduct
of, vii. 261.
the laws and institutions of Eng-
land, vii. 482.
by the nobility to King Stephen,
the famous Triple Alliance negotiated
by Temple and De Witt, v. 438.
a Christian commonwealth, a fanci-
ful speculation, vii. 43.
to society, i. 124.
motives, i. 474.
islative restraints on it in democ-
ual, iv. 164.
plause for public services, x. 176.
nature of various taxes there, i. 355.
liament, its difficulties, i. 372.
ries of, in vision, ii. 115.
itants, ii. 120.
stead of imposition, ii. 154.
ernment there, vi. 176.
repeal of the, i. 265, 389.
Ancestors, our, reverence due to them,
ini. 562 ; iv. 213.
grandeur, i. 151.
ing great ideas, i. 161.
terbury, vii. 373.
Robert, vii. 377.
ideas of the vulgar concerning
them, vii. 181.
lying dormant for a time, or by
being rarely exercised, ii. 201.
the legislature, ix. 455.
rupt one, x. 5.
of action, xi. 322.
on the, iii. 507.
of the power of the, in the reign of
George II., i. 457.
spect to, iv. 250.
dence and virtue, v. 127.
before the Revolution, iii. 412 ; vi.
geometrical accuracy in moral ar.
guments, ii. 170.
between a democracy and a tyran-
ny, iii. 397.
comedy, vii. 153.
worthy of him, vii. 252.
obedience to a senate, iii. 5:24.
France and England, iii. 224.
character of it, iv. 36.
ceives, i. 152.
signs by easy methods, i. 152.
Ascendency, Protestant, observations op
it, vi. 393.
ployed by the National Assembly
of France, iv. 34.
policy, in case of war, iv. 34.
ought to be repressed by law, vii. 35.
cides at the public charge, vi. 106.
of antiquity, iv. 355.
interests of Greece, iv. 321.
lence of wickedness during its con-
tinuance, vii. 84.
he arrived there, vii. 233.
Anglo-Saxons, vii. 235.
resa to support great armies, v.
plored by the French in 1773, v.
opinion, ii. 224 ; vi. 165.
contradictory, iv. 164.
the monopoly of it an evil, v. 151.
pression in India, iii. 107 ; ix. 491.
Bacon, Lord, a remark of his applied to
the revolution in France, v. 175.
land not entitled to authority, vii.
Alfred, vii. 265.
advantage of it, vii. 265.
vent a discovery of the inclinations,
trial, xi. 34.
flourishing condition of commerce,
Bathurst, Lord, his imagined vision of the Bitterness, in description, a source of the
sublime, i. 162.
Boadicea, Roman outrages against, vil.
proportion not the cause of it in veg- philosophical works, i. 3.
some characteristics of his style, i. 7.
a presumptuous and superficial writ-
er, iii. 398.
a monarchy over other forms of gov.
tion or deformity, but ugliness, i. Boncompagni, Cardinal, character of
him, iv. 338.
lender, not adverse parties with
to the qualities of the mind, i. 188. Bouillon, Godfrey of, engages in the Cru-
sade, vii. 372.
France, v. 204.
importance of it to England, v. 204.
tages of it to France, vii. 458.
of Henry II., their character, vii.
Bribing, by means of it, rather than by
being bribed, wicked politicians
bring ruin on mankind, iii. 107.
stituents, v. 65.
reduced by Ostorius Scapula, vii.
finally subdued by Agricola, vii. 199.
nature of the government settled there
first introduction of Christianity into,
deserted by the Romans, vii. 223.
there, and their conversion to
Mr. Hastings to plunder her, ii. 486. Britons, more reduced than any other
nation that fell under the German
power, vij. 232.
conquest of, by the Emperor Akbar, people of England, v. 239.
Buch, Captal de, his severe treatment of
Buildings, too great length in them, pre-
judicial to grandeur of effect, i. 152.
of the sublime, i. 158.
party, iv. 66.
with Great Britain, iv. 297.