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appeared arms army Assembly authority bill BOOK Britain Burke called carried cause charge civil commons conduct confidence consequence constitution council court dangerous decree determined duke duty effect emperor England equal established Europe event executive existing express favor force former France French friends hand happy Hastings honor hope immediately important interest Ireland justice king kingdom late length less liberty lord majesty majority March means measure ment minister monarch motion moved nation nature necessary negotiation never object observed occasion opinion opposition Paris parliament passed peace period persons Pitt political present prince principles proceedings proposed Prussia question reason received regard remained resolution respect royal session situation sovereign speech spirit success taken thing tion treaty whole XXII XXIII XXIV
Side 344 - ... there can be but one supreme power, which is the legislative, to which all the rest are and must be subordinate, yet the legislative being only a fiduciary power to act for certain ends, there remains still in the peoples supreme power to remove or alter the legislative when they find the legislative act contrary to the trust reposed in them...
Side 350 - When it shall be said in any country in the world, my poor are happy: neither ignorance nor distress is to be found among them; my jails are empty of prisoners, my streets of beggars; the aged are not in want, the taxes are not oppressive; the rational world is my friend, because I am the friend of its happiness: when these things can be said, then may that country boast of its constitution and its government.
Side 295 - I have lived to see the rights of men better understood than ever, and nations panting for liberty which seemed to have lost the idea of it. I have lived to see thirty millions of people indignant and resolute, spurning at slavery, and demanding liberty with an irresistible voice, their king led in triumph, and an arbitrary monarch surrendering himself to his subjects.
Side 219 - ... which seated the house of Brunswick on the throne of Great Britain, ever to assume or exercise any power, be his claim what it might, not derived from the will of the people, expressed by their representatives and their lordships in parliament assembled.
Side 292 - No man ought to be molested on account of his opinions, not even on account of his religious opinions, provided his avowal of them does not disturb the public order established by the law.
Side 292 - No man should be accused, arrested, or held in confinement, except in cases determined by the law, and according to the forms which it has prescribed.
Side 94 - He had made it an argument of posts ; and conducted his reasoning upon principles of trigonometry as well as logic. There were certain detached data, like advanced works, to keep the enemy at a distance from the main object in debate. Strong provisions covered the flanks of his assertions. His very queries were in casemates.
Side 295 - Be encouraged, all ye friends of freedom, and writers in its defence! The times are auspicious. Your labours have not been in vain. Behold kingdoms, admonished by you, starting from sleep, breaking their fetters, and claiming justice from their oppressors! Behold the light you have struck out, after setting America free, reflected in France, and there kindled into a blaze that lays despotism in ashes, and warms and illuminates Europe!