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accepted advance allies allowed already America appeared arms army arrangements assistance attack attempt Austria battle became began Bill brought called carried cause Charles chief close command Commons Company complete conduct continued Crown danger death demanded determined difficulty direct Duke effect enemy England English entirely established Europe fact favour feeling fleet followed force formed France French friends give given Government hands held hope House important increased influence intended interest Italy joined King land late Lord Louis majority March Marlborough means measures minister ministry necessary negotiations North once opposition orders Parliament party passed peace Pitt political position present Prince Prussia Queen question received refused regarded rendered resignation secure seemed sent Spain Spanish strong success taken took Tories trade treaty troops victory views Walpole Whigs whole
Side 1049 - I rejoice that America has resisted. Three millions of people, so dead to all the feelings of liberty as voluntarily to submit to be slaves, would have been fit instruments to make slaves of the rest.
Side 1357 - An Act to subject certain publications to the duties of stamps upon newspapers, and to make other regulations for restraining the abuses arising from the publication of blasphemous and seditious libels ; " and " An Act for preventing the assembling of seditious assemblies.
Side 1268 - That it is contrary to the. first duties of the confidential servants of the Crown to restrain themselves by any pledge, expressed or implied, from offering to the King any advice which the course of circumstances may render necessary for the welfare and security of any part of his Majesty's extensive empire.
Side 835 - As for Mac Ian of Glencoe and that tribe, if they can be well distinguished from the other Highlanders, it will be proper, for the vindication of public justice, to extirpate that set of thieves.
Side 1129 - 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 1229 - Vice-Admiral Lord Nelson has been commanded to spare Denmark, when she no longer resists. The line of defence which covered her shores has struck to the British flag: but if the firing is continued on the part of Denmark, he must set on fire all the prizes that he has taken, without having the power of saving the men who have so nobly defended them. The brave Danes are the brothers, and should never be the enemies, of the English.
Side 1015 - In flat opposition to these, I declare once more, that I live and die a member of the Church of England: and that none who regard my judgment or advice will ever separate from it.
Side 982 - I, by twenty sail attended, Did this Spanish town affright; Nothing then its wealth defended But my orders not to fight. Oh! that in this rolling ocean I had cast them with disdain, And obeyed my heart's warm motion To have quelled the pride of Spain!