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adopted againſt agreed allowed alſo amendment appeared argument aſked attended becauſe believed Bill brought called caſe Chancellor charge circumſtances committee Commons conduct conſideration conſidered conſtitution danger duty Earl effect Exchequer exiſting fact faid firſt force former forward France give given granted ground himſelf hoped Houſe important intention juſtice King knew laſt late learned libel liberty loan Lord lordſhips magiſtrate Majeſty matter means meaſure meeting ment mind miniſters moſt motion moved muſt nature neceſſary never noble object obſerved occaſion officers opinion parliament peace perſons petition political preſent principles proceedings produced propoſed prove purpoſe queſtion reaſon regard reſpect right honourable gentleman ſaid ſame ſay ſeveral ſhall Sheridan ſhould ſome ſtated ſubject ſuch taken themſelves theſe thing thoſe thought tion uſed vote whole wiſhed
Page 408 - Besides, this Duncan Hath borne his faculties so meek, hath been So clear in his great office, that his virtues Will plead like angels, trumpet-tongued, against The deep damnation of his taking-off...
Page 11 - But these are still only branches, and derive their origin and their nutriment from their common parent; they may be lopped off, and the tree is a tree still; shorn, indeed, of its honours, but not like them, cast into the fire. The kingly government may go on in all its functions, without Lords or Commons; it has heretofore done so for years together, and in our times it does so during every recess of Parliament; but •without the King, his Parliament is no more.
Page 49 - Ryder moved the order of the day for the Houfe to refolve itfelf into a Committee of the whole Houfe to confider of the report of the Corn Committee — which was agreed to.
Page 98 - England, fhall be paid into the receipt of the Exchequer, to be applied from time to time to fuch fervices us fhall then have been voted by this Houfe in this feflion of Parliament.
Page 40 - .-> of the Order of the Day for the Houfe to refolve itfelf into a Committee of the whole Houfe on the Bill to raife i 200,000 1.
Page 101 - Day, that the Houfe do refolve itfelf into a committee of the whole Houfe, to prohibit, for a time to be limited, the Diftillation, from Molaffes, &c.
Page 340 - ... of an irritated people, have been evaded. It is in vain to hope that the length of time for which it is to endure, will lay the public anxiety to sleep.
Page 372 - France for three years paft a ftate of anarchy. It would have been a more correct defcription to call it a ftate of tyranny, intolerable beyond that of any perhaps that ever was experienced in the hiftory of man. To fay that he rejoiced in the probability of its termination was, he hoped, unneceflary. He certainly rejoiced in it as much as he did in the fall of the tyranny of Bourbon. But was this tyranny capable of maintaining terms with foreign powers ? Moil certainly it was.
Page 99 - June next, (hall be allowed an intereft, by way of difcount, after the rate • of jl.