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affairs appear attempt believe body Burke carried cause circumstances civil common concerning consequences consider consideration Constitution continued crown danger direct duty effect empire England English establishment Europe execution existence favor feel force France friends give given ground hands honor hope House human idea interest Ireland Irish Jacobins justice kind king kingdom land late least less letter liberty live look Lord Majesty manner matter means measure ment mind ministers nature negroes never object obliged observe opinion Parliament party pass peace perhaps persons political present principles reason received regard Regicide religion render respect seems sense situation sort sovereign speculative spirit suffer supposed sure taken things thought tion trade true whilst whole wish
Side 368 - All the principal religions in Europe stand upon one common bottom. The support that the whole or the favored parts may have in the secret dispensations of Providence it is impossible to tell ; but, humanly speaking, they are all prescriptive religions. They have all stood long enough to make prescription and its chain of legitimate prejudices their main stay. The people who compose the four...
Side 194 - Public troubles have often called upon this country to look into its Constitution. It has ever been bettered by such a revision. If our happy and luxuriant increase of dominion, and our diffused population, have outgrown the limits of a Constitution made for a contracted object...
Side 345 - THE Roman Catholics of this kingdom shall enjoy such privileges in the exercise of their religion, as are consistent with the laws of Ireland ; or as they did enjoy in the reign of King Charles...
Side 211 - ... exclusively to the tomb — the natural and only period of human inconstancy, with regard either to desert or to opinion : for they are the very same hands which erect that very frequently (and sometimes with reason enough) pluck down the statue. Had such an unmerited and...
Side 379 - ... strength, which, to that hour, Ireland was never so happy as to enjoy. My sanguine hopes are blasted, and I must consign my feelings, on that terrible disappointment, to the same patience in which I have been obliged to bury the vexation I suffered on the defeat of the other great, just, and honorable causes in which I have had some share ; and which have given more of dignity, than of peace and advantage, to a long laborious life.
Side 428 - Poor souls, they are to be pitied, who think of nothing but dangers long passed by, and but little of the perils that actually surround them. I have been long, but it is almost a necessary consequence of dictating, and that by snatches, as a relief from pain gives me the means of expressing my sentiments. They can have little weight, as coming from me ; and I have not power enough of mind or body to bring them out with their natural force. But I do not wish to have it concealed that I am of the same...
Side 261 - But all this is merely mechanical, and what a couple of days' application would set to rights. I have seen what has been done by the West Indian Assemblies. It is arrant trifling. They have done little ; and what they have done is good for nothing, — for it is totally destitute of an executory principle.
Side 147 - People crushed by law have no hopes but from power. If laws are their enemies, they will be enemies to laws ; and those who have much to hope and nothing to lose will always be dangerous, more or less.
Side 346 - ... provided also, that no person whatsoever shall have or enjoy the benefit of this article, that shall neglect or refuse to take the oath of allegiance, made by act of parliament in England, in the first year of the reign of their present majesties, when thereunto required.