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Books Books 31 - 40 of 185 on ... a great empire. It looks to me to be narrow and pedantic to apply the ordinary....
" ... a great empire. It looks to me to be narrow and pedantic to apply the ordinary ideas of criminal justice to this great public contest. I do not know the method of drawing up an indictment against a whole people. "
Select Speeches, Forensick and Parliamentary: With Prefatory Remarks - Page 126
edited by - 1808 - 2337 pages
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The Works and Correspondence of the Right Honourable Edmund Burke, Volume 3

Edmund Burke - Great Britain - 1852
...me to be narrow and pedantic, to apply the ordinary ideas of criminal justice to this great public contest. I do not know the method of drawing up an indictment against an whole people. I cannot insult and ridicule the feelings of millions of my fellowcreatures, as Sir...
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The speeches of the earl of Chatham, the Hon. R.B. Sheridan, Lord Erskine ...

William Pitt (Earl of Chatham) - 1853 - 170 pages
...me to be narrow and pedantic, to apply the ordinary ideas of criminal justice to this great public contest. I do not know the method of drawing up an...insult and ridicule the feelings of millions of my fellow-creatures, as Sir Edward Coke insulted one excellent individual (Sir Walter Raleigh) at the...
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History of England from the Peace of Utrecht to the Peace of Aix-la-Chaoelle ...

Philip Henry Stanhope (5th earl.) - 1853
...supported by eleven provinces more. He felt, as Burke at the same period truly and finely said, that ho did not know the method of drawing up an indictment against a whole people.* There remained then only the hope, perhaps too sanguine, yet such as full success had crowned in the...
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HISTORY OF ENGLAND FROM THE PEACE OF UTRECHT TO THE PEACE OF VERSAILLES

LORD MAHON - 1853
...supported by eleven provinces more. He felt, as Burke at the same period truly and finely said, that he did not know the method of drawing up an indictment against a whole people.* There remained then only the hope, perhaps too sanguine, yet such as full success had crowned in the...
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Select British eloquence: embracing the best speeches entire, of the most ...

Chauncey Allen Goodrich - Great Britain - 1853 - 947 pages
...narrow and pedantic to apply the ordinary ideas of criminal justice to this great public contest, ¿jlo wer must be less vigorous at the extremities. Nature has said i peo^ I can not insult and ridicule the feelings of millions of my fellow-creatures, as Sir Edward Coke...
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The Works of the Right Honourable Edmund Burke: Vindication of Natural ...

Edmund Burke - Great Britain - 1857
...me to be narrow and pedantic, to apply the ordinary ideas of criminal justice to this great public contest. I do not know the method of drawing up an...insult and ridicule the feelings of millions of my fellow-creatures, as Sir Edward Coke insulted one excellent individual (Sir Walter Raleigh) at the...
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HISTORY OF THE UNITED STATES, FROM THE DISCOVERY OF THE AMERICAN CONTINENT

GEORGE BANOROIT - 1858
...prosecute that spirit as criminal ; to apply the ordinary ideas of criminal justice to this great public contest. I do not know the method of drawing up an indictment against a whole people. " My idea, therefore, without considering whether we yield as matter of right, or grant as matter of...
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HISTORY OF THE UNITED STATES

LITTLE, BROWN AND COMPANY - 1858
...prosecute that spirit as criminal; to apply the ordinary ideas of criminal justice to this great public contest. I do not know the method of drawing up an indictment against a whole people. " My idea, therefore, without considering whether we yield as matter of right, or grant as matter of...
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A History of the United States: The American revolution

George Bancroft - United States - 1858
...prosecute that spirit as criminal ; to apply the ordinary ideas of criminal justice to this great public contest. I do not know the method of drawing up an indictment against a whole people. " My idea, therefore, without considering whether we yield as matter of right, or grant as matter of...
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History of England: From the Peace of Utrecht to the Peace of ..., Volume 6

Earl Philip Henry Stanhope Stanhope - Great Britain - 1858
...supported by eleven provinces more. He felt, as Burke at the same period truly and finely said, that he did not know the method of drawing up an indictment against a whole people.* There remained then only the hope, perhaps too sanguine, yet such as full success had crowned in the...
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