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Adair addreſs againſt almoſt alſo America anſwer aſked Aſſembly becauſe beſt bill Britiſh buſineſs caſe cauſe circumſtances Colonies conſent conſequence conſider conſideration conſtitution courſe deſired diſ diſcovered Dublin Engliſh Eſq eſtabliſhed firſt gentleman greateſt herſelf himſelf honour houſe intereſt iſlands juſt juſtice King lady laſt leaſt leſs Lord lordſhip loſs loſt Majeſty Majeſty's maſter meaſures ment miniſters Miſs moſt muſt neceſſary obſerved occaſion oppoſition Parliament paſſed paſſion Perreau perſon pleaſe pleaſure preſent preſerve priſoner promiſe propoſed purpoſe queſtion raiſed reaſon refuſed repreſented reſolution reſolved reſpect reſt ſaid ſame ſaw ſay ſcene ſcheme ſecond ſecurity ſee ſeemed ſeen ſend ſenſe ſent ſerve ſervice ſeſſion ſet ſeveral ſhall ſhe ſhew ſhip ſhort ſhould ſide ſince ſituation ſmall ſome ſon ſoon ſpeak ſpirit ſtand ſtate ſtill ſubjects ſuch ſuffer ſufficient ſum ſupply ſupport ſuppoſed ſure themſelves theſe thoſe thouſand tion uſe uſual viſit whoſe wiſh
Page 405 - All this, I know well enough, will sound wild and chimerical to the profane herd of those vulgar and mechanical politicians who have no place among us, a sort of people who think that nothing exists but what is gross and material, and who therefore, far from being qualified to be directors of the great movement of empire, are not fit to turn a wheel in the machine.
Page 161 - ... house. He has said that the Americans are our children, and how can they revolt against their parent ? He says, that if they are not free in their present state, England is not free ; because Manchester, and other considerable places are not represented. So then, because some towns...
Page 157 - I am not disposed to blame him. Let those, who have betrayed him by their adulation, insult him with their malevolence.
Page 394 - Englishman travelling in that country could not go six yards from the high-road without being murdered. The march of the human mind is slow. Sir, it was not until after two hundred years discovered that, by an eternal law, Providence had decreed vexation to violence and poverty to rapine. Your ancestors did, however, at length open their eyes to the ill husbandry of injustice.
Page 353 - It is that in Virginia and the Carolinas they have a vast multitude of slaves. Where this is the case in any part of the world, those who are free are by far the most proud and jealous of their freedom. Freedom is to them not only an enjoyment, but a kind of rank and privilege.
Page 346 - The proposition is peace. Not peace through the medium of war ; not peace to be hunted through the labyrinth of intricate and endless negotiations ; not peace to arise out of universal discord, fomented from principle, in all parts of the empire ; not peace to depend on the juridical determination of perplexing questions, or the precise marking the shadowy boundaries of a complex government. It is simple peace, sought in its natural course and in its ordinary haunts. It is peace sought in the spirit...
Page 96 - Sir, it is not a pleasant consideration ; but nothing in the world can read so awful and so instructive a lesson, as the conduct of ministry in this business, upon the mischief of not having large and liberal ideas in the management of great affairs.
Page 351 - Lastly, we have no sort of experience in favor of force as an instrument in the rule of our colonies. Their growth and their utility has been owing to methods altogether different. Our ancient indulgence has been said to be pursued to a fault. It may be so ; but we know, if feeling is evidence, that our fault was more tolerable than our attempt to mend it, and our sin far more salutary than our penitence.
Page 154 - I remember, Sir, with a melancholy pleasure, the situation of the honourable gentleman who made the motion for the repeal ; in that crisis, when the whole trading interest of this empire, crammed into your lobbies, with a trembling and anxious expectation, waited, almost to a winter's return of light, their fate from your resolutions. When at length you had determined in their...
Page 350 - No sea but what is vexed by their fisheries. No climate that is not witness to their toils. Neither the perseverance of Holland, nor the activity of France, nor the dexterous and firm sagacity of English enterprise, ever carried this most perilous mode of hardy industry to the extent, to which it has been pushed by this recent people; a people who are still, as it were, but in the gristle, and not yet hardened into the bone of manhood.