The history and proceedings of the House of lords, from the Restoration in 1660, to the present time ... With an account of the promotions of the several peers, and the state of the peerage in every reign: Connected with the Transactions of the Commons, and history of the times, And illustrated with historical notes and observations. Together with the debates in the Parliament of Scotland relating to the Union. To each volume are added proper indexes ...
Printed for E. Timberland, 1742
Hvad folk siger - Skriv en anmeldelse
Vi har ikke fundet nogen anmeldelser de normale steder.
Andre udgaver - Se alle
Address Affairs agreed allow America American Seas amongst approve Article artsul asraid aster believe betwixt Bill Britijh Catholic Majesty Civil List Coasts Commerce concluded Consequence consider consiscated Convention Corruption Country Court of Spain Crown Danger Declaration desinitive Treaty Dispute Divisions Dominions Duke endeavour Europe Expence faid fame Favour France give granted Great-Britain Heats and Animosities Honour hope House of Commons Houses of Parliament Justice King of Spain Kingdom late least Liberty Lord who spoke Lordships Majesty's Speech Measures Merchants Message Ministers Motion Nation Navigation necessary Negotiations never noble Lord Number obliged Occasion Opinion Peace Pensioners Plenipotentiaries Power powersul present pretend Question Reason regard Reparation resuse Right Satisfaction sent Session Settlements shew shewn Ships sirst Spaniards Spanijh spoke last Squadron stipulated Subjects suppose sure surprized sussicient suture Thing thofe Throne tion Trade Treaty of Hanover Treaty of Seville Vote
Side 252 - Persons, of what Nation soever, not to transport or carry any Soldiers, Arms, Powder, Ammunition, or other Contraband Goods, to any of the Territories, Lands...
Side 116 - I fhall always be of Opinion, that, in time of Peace, as well as in time of War, the Courts we negotiate with will have the more Regard to what...
Side 14 - Ninety five thousand pounds Sterling should be paid at London within the Term of Four months to be reckoned from the day of the Exchange of the Ratifications of the said Convention as a Ballance due on the part of Spain to the Crown and Subjects of Great Britain, and as the said Term of four months from the Exchange of the Ratifications of the Convention, did Expire on the...
Side 249 - Spain, may stop, detain, and search the ships and vessels of our subjects navigating in the American seas, contrary to the Liberty of navigation, to which our...
Side 251 - God has given us, for vindicating our undoubted rights, and securing to our loving subjects the privileges of navigation and commerce to which they are justly entitled...
Side 251 - Spain, his vassals and subjects, and their ships, goods, and effects : and whereas the court of Spain has been induced to colour the open violation of the convention...
Side 251 - ... between the two crowns ; all which have been, in many particulars, eluded, or evaded, by the unwarrantable behaviour of the court of Spain, and their...
Side 250 - ... of which we found ourfelves obliged, for vindicating the honour of our Crown, and for procuring reparation and...