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Administration affairs agreed America answer appeared appointed asked became believe Bentham Bill Cabinet called carried character claim Commissioners Commons conduct connection consequence considered continued Court demands desire Duke effect England English expected expressed favour formed France Franklin French friends further give given Government Grenville hands honour hope House House of Commons idea independence interests Ireland King leave letter Lord Lansdowne Lord North Lord Shelburne March means measure ment mind Ministers nature negotiation never object offer once opinion Opposition Oswald Paris Parliament Parliamentary History party passed peace person Pitt political present principles proposed question reason received reform refused regard remain replied respect sent speech taken thing thought tion told treaty United Vergennes views whole wish writes wrote
Side 497 - No sound ought to be heard in the church but the healing voice of Christian charity. The cause of civil liberty and civil government gains as little as that of religion by this confusion of duties. Those who quit their proper character, to assume what does not belong to them, are, for the greater part, ignorant both of the character they leave, and of the character they assume. Wholly...
Side 79 - That the influence of the Crown has increased, is increasing, and ought to be diminished"?
Side 170 - For this purpose you are to make the most candid and confidential communications upon all subjects to the ministers of our generous ally the King of France, to undertake nothing in the negotiations for peace or truce without their knowledge and concurrence and ultimately to govern yourselves by their advice and Opinion...
Side 338 - from the moment when he should make any terms with " one of them, he would rest satisfied to be called the most " infamous of mankind : he could not for an instant " think of a coalition with men, who in every public and " private transaction, as Ministers, had shewn themselves "• void of every principle of honour and honesty : in the " hands of such men he would not trust his honour, even "•for a minute*.
Side 135 - Administration was to consist of two parts, one belonging to the King, the other to . the public.
Side 22 - I will only add, to put before your eye my most inmost thoughts, that no advantage to this country, nor personal danger to myself, can ever make me address myself to Lord Chatham, or to any other branch of Opposition. Honestly, I would rather lose the Crown I now wear, than bear the ignominy of possessing it under their shackles.
Side 199 - ... be the smallest room for suspicions of our good faith and sincerity, but that we have no view in it of causing dissensions among the colonies, or even of separating America from France upon terms inconsistent with her own honor. You must therefore convince them, that the great object of this country is, not merely peace, but reconciliation with America on the noblest terms and by the noblest means.
Side 550 - Ponsonby moved and carried a hostile amendment to the address in answer to the Speech from the throne. In the English House of * " Parliamentary History,
Side 22 - ... any other branch of Opposition. Honestly, I would rather lose the Crown I now wear, than bear the ignominy of possessing it under their shackles. I might write volumes, if I would state the feelings of my mind ; but I have honestly, fairly, and affectionately told you the whole of my mind, and Avhat I will never depart from. Should Lord Chatham wish to see me before he gives an answer, I shall most certainly refuse it. I have had enough of personal negotiation ; and neither my dignity nor my...