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The History of England: From the Accession to the Decease of King ..., Volum 3
Visualització completa - 1841
The History of England: From the Accession to the Decease of King ..., Volum 7
Visualització completa - 1845
The History of England: From the Accession to the Decease of King ..., Volum 1
Visualització completa - 1840
amendment answer appeared arms army attack attempt authority bill body British Burke called carried cause CHAP charge command committee Commons conduct considered constitution Convention course court debate defence desire discussion displayed division Duke Earl effect enemy England equally established evidence existing expected expressed favour feeling fleet force formed four France French friends give given Hastings honour hope House hundred intention interest Italy King land Lord managers March means measures meeting ment ministers motion moved negotiation never object observed obtained occasion officers opinion opposition Parliament party passed peace period persons Pitt possession present Prince principles prisoner proceedings produced proposed question reason received resolutions respect sent Sheridan shewed ships society speech success taken thousand tion took treated trial troops views voted whole
Pàgina 695 - Wales, so far as relates to the Execution of criminals in the county of Chester. II. An Act to amend an Act of the Thirty-eighth Year of King George the Third, for preventing the Mischiefs arising from the printing and publishing Newspapers, and Papers of a like Nature, by Persons not known, and for regulating the Printing and Publication of such Papers in other respects ; and to discontinue certain Actions commenced under the Provisions of the said Act.
Pàgina 144 - Do you want a criminal, my Lords? When was there so much iniquity ever laid to the charge of any one? No, my Lords, you must not look to punish any other such delinquent from India. Warren Hastings has not left substance enough in India to nourish such another delinquent.
Pàgina 145 - I impeach him in the name of the people of India, whose laws, rights and liberties he has subverted; whose properties he has destroyed; whose country he has laid waste and desolate. I impeach him in the name and by virtue of those eternal laws of justice which he has violated. I impeach him in the name of human nature itself, which he has cruelly outraged, injured and oppressed, in both sexes, in every age, rank, situation, and condition of life.
Pàgina 700 - Act to enable His Majesty more effectually to provide for the Defence and Security of the Realm during the present War, and for indemnifying Persons who may suffer in their Property by such measures as may be necessary for that purpose...
Pàgina 373 - ... in direct opposition to the declared sense of a great majority of the nation, and they should be put in force with all their rigorous provisions, if his opinion were asked by the people as to their obedience, he should tell them, that it was no longer a question of moral obligation and duty, but of prudence.
Pàgina 140 - But the crimes which we charge in these articles, are not lapses, defects, errors, of common human frailty, which, as we know and feel, we can allow for. We charge this offender...
Pàgina 145 - I impeach him in the name of the Commons of Great Britain in Parliament assembled, whose Parliamentary trust he has betrayed. I impeach him in the name of all the Commons of Great Britain, whose national character he has dishonored.
Pàgina 563 - It is also unanimously agreed by the fleet, that, from this day, no grievances shall be received, in order to convince the nation at large that we know when to cease to ask, as well as to begin, and that we ask nothing but what is moderate, and may be granted without detriment to the nation, or injury to the service.
Pàgina 537 - ... the governor, deputy-governor, and directors of the Bank of England think it their duty to inform the proprietors of the bank stock, as well as the public at large, that the general concerns of the bank are in the most affluent and prosperous situation, and such as to preclude every doubt as to the security of its notes.
Pàgina 57 - It is the act with the specific intention, and not the act alone, which constitutes the charge. The act of conspiring' to depose the King, may indeed be evidence, according to circumstances, of an intention to destroy his natural existence; but never, as a proposition of law, can constitute the intention itself.