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Addington affectionately agree alludes Almanzor ANN'S ANNE'S HILL appears army Artaban attend believe Bill Bonaparte Bonaparte's C. J. FOX Catholic certainly CHARLES GREY conduct consequence DEAR DICK DEAR GREY DEAR LAUDERDALE debate declare delighted doubt Dryden Duke of Bedford Duke of Portland EARL OF LAUDERDALE England favour fear feel Fitzwilliam Fox's France French friends give glad Government Grenvillites hear heard Homer hope House of Commons House of Lords Ireland King King's least letter liberty London Lord Fitzwilliam Lord Grenville Lord Holland March mean measure mention Ministers Ministry Moira motion never numbers opinion opposition papers Parliament peace perhaps Pitt Pitt's poet politics Pray present Prince principles question reason respect sanguine seems Sheridan Spanish speak speech suppose sure suspect tell things thought told treaty true Whig Party Windham wish worse write yesterday
Page 437 - It was a happy idea of Professor Creasy to select for military description those few battles of which, in the words of Hnllam, ' a contrary event would have essentially varied the drama of the world in all its subsequent scenes.
Page 159 - What ? arm'd for virtue when I point the pen, Brand the bold front of shameless guilty men, 106 Dash the proud gamester in his gilded car, Bare the mean heart that lurks beneath a star ; Can there be wanting, to defend her cause, Lights of the church or guardians of the laws ? 110.
Page 10 - We must not count with certainty on a continuance of our present prosperity during such an interval ; but unquestionably there never was a time in the history of this country, when, from the situation of Europe, we might more reasonably expect fifteen years of peace, than we may at the present moment.
Page 159 - Hear this, and tremble! you who 'scape the Laws. Yes, while I live, no rich or noble knave Shall walk the World, in credit, to his grave. To VIRTUE ONLY and HER FRIENDS A FRIEND, The World beside may murmur, or commend.
Page 31 - Such is the information which we receive from the right honourable magistrate, and the honourable gentleman, who have been selected to move and second the address. I will take upon me to say, Sir, that it is not the notoriety of the insurrections which prevents those gentlemen from communicating to us the particulars, but their non-existence. The...
Page 61 - We live in times of violence and of extremes, and all those who are for creating or even for retaining checks upon power are considered as enemies to order. However, one must do one's duty, and one must endeavour to do it without passion, but everything in Europe appears to my ideas so monstrous that it is difficult to think of things calmly even alone, much more to discuss them so, when heated by dispute.
Page 9 - I am more and more convinced that this can only be done by keeping wholly and entirely aloof, and by watching much at home, but doing vеry little indeed ; endeavouring to nurse up in the country a real determination to stand by the Constitution when it is attacked...
Page 6 - Royal family ; if they be not immediately placed in safety and set at liberty, they will inflict on those who shall deserve it, the most exemplary and ever memorable avenging punishments, by giving up the city of Paris to military execution, and exposing it to total destruction ; and the rebels who shall be guilty of illegal resistance shall suffer the punishments which they shall have deserved.
Page 59 - OH for a lodge in some vast wilderness, Some boundless contiguity of shade, Where rumour of oppression and deceit, Of unsuccessful or successful war, Might never reach me more.