History of the Proceedings and Debates of the House of Commons

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Page 52 - Because I think that no war ought to be continued that can by a proper line of moderation be avoided; and the more especially with respect to the French people, who, by their republican exertions, republican enthusiasm, and republican courage, have made victory the almost constant
Page 402 - ... charged upon him by the Commons in the fourth article of charge, in fo...
Page 576 - Rod, was fent with a meflage from his Majefty to the Houfe of Commons, commanding their attendance in the Houfe of Peers. The...
Page 393 - Is Warren Haftings, efq. guilty, or not guilty, of high crimes and mifdemeanors, charged upon him by the commons in the fixth article of charge, in fo far as relates to his having, in the year 1781, received and taken' as a prefent from Nundoolol, the fum of fifty-eight thoufand rupees?
Page 504 - Justice of the Court of King's Bench or Common Pleas, or Baron of the Court of Exchequer, Judge of the High Court of Admiralty...
Page 65 - House relies with equal confidence on his majesty's intention to employ vigorously the force and resources of the country in support of its essential interests; and on the desire, uniformly manifested by his majesty, to effect a pacification on just and honourable grounds with any government in France, under whatever form, which shall appear capable of maintaining the accustomed relations of peace and amity with other countries.
Page 504 - Rotulorum of Counties, Secretary to the Lord Lieutenant, Lord Deputy, or other Chief Governor or Governors of this kingdom, Member of his...
Page 53 - I have been placed by the mere accident of birth), such of my fellow-citizens as are friends to freedom, and who may chance to read this my solemn Protest, will find that I have not altered my sentiments or opinions : and that I have not changed any of my principles; for my principles never can be changed.
Page 53 - I ever have been, a zealous and unshaken friend to peace, to justice, and to liberty, political, civil, and religious ; and that I am determined to die (as I have lived) a firm and steady supporter of the unalienable rights and of the happiness of all mankind.
Page 522 - His majefty, without being too mindful of hit own -intereft, will confult thereby the real welfare of the empire, and make it his fole care to procure to the empire an acceptable, folid, and permanent peace.

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