The Anti-union..

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James Moore, No.45, College-green, 1799 - Ireland - 128 pages
 

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Page 51 - The legislative cannot transfer the power of making laws to any other hands, for it being but a delegated power from the people, they who have it cannot pass it over to others.
Page 1 - ... will answer at the dreadful day of judgment when the secrets of all hearts shall be disclosed, that if either of you know any impediment, why ye may not be lawfully joined together in Matrimony, ye do now confess it. For be ye well assured, that so many as are coupled together otherwise than God's Word doth allow are not joined together by God; neither is their Matrimony lawful.
Page 21 - Westminster; that is, to the exclusive spot on which the two Houses meet : the like privilege is allowed to the other orders of the people : and a full scope is given to that spirit of party, and a complete security...
Page 57 - Have you eyes? Could you on this fair mountain leave to feed, And batten on this moor? Ha! have you eyes?
Page 23 - That nothing herein contained shall be deemed or construed in any Manner to prevent or impede the undoubted Right of His Majesty's Subjects to petition His Majesty, or both Houses or either House of Parliament, for the Redress of any public or private Grievance...
Page 22 - But this seems to be much too narrow a definition. For any meeting whatsoever of great numbers of people, with such circumstances of terror as cannot but endanger the public peace, and raise fears and jealousies among the king's subjects, seems properly to be called an unlawful assembly ; as where great numbers, complaining of a common grievance, meet together, armed in a warlike manner, in order to consult together concerning the most proper means for the recovery of their interests ; for no one...
Page 23 - Parliament assembled, and by the authority of the same, that all Assemblies, Committees, or other bodies of persons elected, or in any other manner constituted or appointed to represent, or assuming or exercising a right or authority to represent the people of this Realm, or any number or description of the people of the same, or the people of any province, county, city, town, or other district, within the same...
Page 8 - Q previous to his marriage with this lady, have been scandalously violated by him. . . . The truth is, I am determined to live and die a maiden, and I now apply to you merely for advice as to what is the most effectual method of protecting myself in that resolution. If...
Page 7 - ... he has induced to array themselves in green, and to commit the most horrible excesses, and others he has actually and openly paid with my own money, to aggravate and perpetuate the quarrels between the two former— but this is a mere prelude to the remainder of his plan, for I have discovered that this complicated system of vice and treachery has been adopted merely for the purpose of compelling me to marry Mr. Bull ; and this contemptible wretch has had, within these few days, the presumption...
Page 23 - ... complaints, remonstrances, and declarations, and other addresses to the King, or to both or either Houses of Parliament, for alteration of matters established by law, or redress of alleged grievances in Church and State, may be made use of to serve...

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