The Constitutional History of England Since the Accession of George the Third, 1760-1860, Bind 1
Longman, Green, Longman, and Roberts, 1861
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administration amendment authority bill boroughs bribery candidates cause Cavendish Deb Chancellor Civil List committee constitutional Corresp corruption court Crown danger debate declared disfranchisement dissolution Duke election electors exercise favour franchise George III granted Grenville Papers Hansard's Deb hereditary Hist honour Horace Walpole House of Commons House of Lords hundred Ibid increased influence Ireland Journ judgment king king's liament libel liberty Lord Bute Lord Chatham Lord Eldon Lord John Russell Lord North Lord Rockingham Lord Sidmouth Majesty Majesty's majority measure ment ministers ministry motion North Briton offence Opposition Parl Parlia Parliament parliamentary reform party passed peerage peers pensions petitions Pitt political popular prerogative prince principles privilege proceedings proposed queen question reform act regency reign of George reports representation representative resolution revenues Rockingham Mem royal seats session speech strangers tion Vict vote Walpole Walpole's Mem Whig Wilkes
Side 8 - Born and educated in this country, I glory in the name of Briton ; and the peculiar happiness of my life will ever consist in promoting the welfare of a people, whose loyalty and warm affection to me I consider as the greatest and most permanent security of my throne...
Side 445 - Parliament is not a congress of ambassadors from different and hostile interests; which interests must maintain, as an agent and advocate, against other agents and advocates; but parliament is a deliberative assembly of one nation, with one interest, that of the whole...
Side 444 - Your representative owes you, not his industry only, but his judgment ; and he betrays, instead of serving you, if he sacrifices it to your opinion.
Side 473 - Taxation is no part of the governing or legislative power. The taxes are a voluntary gift and grant of the Commons alone. In legislation, the three estates of the realm are alike concerned; but the concurrence of the Peers and the Crown to a tax, is only necessary to close with the form of a law. The gift and grant is of the Commons alone.
Side 416 - Johnson long afterwards owned that, though he had saved appearances, he had taken care that the Whig dogs should not have the best of it...
Side 59 - That it is now necessary to declare that to report any opinion or pretended opinion of His Majesty upon any Bill or other proceeding depending in either House of Parliament, with a view to influence the votes of the Members, is a high crime and misdemeanor, derogatory to the honour of the Crown, a breach of the fundamental privileges of Parliament, and subversive of the Constitution of this country.
Side 493 - LORD, from the evil man ; and preserve me from the wicked man ; 2 Who imagine mischief in their hearts, and stir up strife all the day long. 3 They have sharpened their tongues like a serpent; adder's poison is under their lips.
Side 444 - But his unbiased opinion, his mature judgment, his enlightened conscience, he ought not to sacrifice to you, to any man, or to any set of men living.
Side 483 - ... whatever the acuteness of the bar, the dignity of the senate, or the morality of the pulpit, could furnish, had not been equal to what that House had that day heard in Westminster Hall.
Side 218 - ... such persons only as have just claims on the royal beneficence, or who, by their personal services to the crown, by the performance of duties to the public, or by their useful discoveries in science, and attainments in literature and the arts, have merited the gracious consideration of their Sovereign, and the gratitude of their country.