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affairs afterwards Allies allowed American army assistance attack attempt Battle became Bill British brought called carried cause Charles chief Church colonies colonists command Commons compelled completely death defeated died Duke duties enemy England English established Europe Events fleet followed force foreign formed France French gained George give Government greatest hands held Home House important independence India influence Ireland Irish Italy James John joined King land leader London Lord Lord John Russell Louis military Ministry Napoleon NOTE opposition ordered Parliament party passed peace persons Pitt political position Prime Minister Prince Protestant Queen raised rebellion received refused Repeal resigned Results returned Robert Roman Catholic rule scheme Scotland Second secure sent ships Spain Spanish Succession taken throne took Tory town trade Treaty troops Union victory Walpole Whig whole
Side 113 - My Lords, his Majesty succeeded to an empire as great in extent as its reputation was unsullied. Shall we tarnish the lustre of this nation by an ignominious surrender of its rights and fairest possessions...
Side 68 - Let us further suppose him arrived to that degree of insolence and arrogance, as to domineer over all the men of ancient families, all the men of sense, figure, or fortune in the nation, and, as he has no virtue of his own, ridiculing it in others, and endeavouring to destroy or corrupt it in all.
Side 120 - His Majesty allowed Earl Temple to say that whoever voted for the India Bill was not only not his friend, but would be considered by him as an enemy ; and if these words were not strong enough, Earl Temple might use whatever words he might deem stronger and more to the purpose.
Side 100 - This House is not a representative of the people of Great Britain. It is the representative of nominal boroughs, of ruined and exterminated towns, of noble families, of wealthy individuals, of foreign potentates.
Side 120 - On the contrary, if it be really true that the British arms and influence have suffered so severe a check in the Western world, it is the more incumbent on those who are charged with the interest of Great Britain in the East to exert themselves for the retrieval of the national loss...
Side 68 - Suppose him next possessed of great wealth, the plunder of the nation, with a parliament of his own choosing, most of their seats purchased, and their votes bought at the expense of the public treasure.
Side 224 - No doubt we are making a great experiment and ' taking a leap in the dark,' but I have the greatest confidence in the sound sense of my...
Side 146 - ... vouchsafed for Nelson's translation, he could scarcely have departed in a brighter blaze of glory. He has left us, not indeed his mantle of inspiration, but a name and an example, which are at this hour inspiring thousands of the youth of England : a name which is our pride, and an example which will continue to be our shield and our strength.