The London Magazine, Or, Gentleman's Monthly Intelligencer, Volume 35

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R. Baldwin, 1766
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Page 190 - Britain; and that the King's Majesty, by and with the advice and consent of the Lords spiritual and temporal and Commons of Great Britain in Parliament assembled, had, hath and of right ought to have, full power and authority to make laws and statutes of sufficient force and validity to bind the colonies and people of America, subjects of the Crown of Great Britain in all cases whatsoever.
Page 91 - ... the governors of all the colonies, attended by one or two members of their respective councils...
Page 509 - ... presumptuous. It must be want of taste that prevents my feeling that enthusiastic admiration with which others are inspired at sight of this statue...
Page 92 - ... allow. That the people in the colonies, who are to feel the immediate mischiefs of invasion and conquest by an enemy, in the loss of their estates, lives, and liberties, are likely to be better judges of the quantity of forces necessary to be raised and maintained, forts to be built and supported, and of their own abilities to bear the expence than the parliament of England, at so great a distance.
Page 586 - The urgency of the necessity called upon me, in the mean time, to exert my royal authority for the preservation of the public safety against a growing calamity, which could not admit of delay. I have therefore, by and with the advice of my privy council, laid an embargo on wheat and wheat-flour going out of the kingdom, until the advice of parliament could be taken thereupon.
Page 303 - Royal Family, that they ever trusting in thy goodness, protected by thy power, and crowned with thy...
Page 295 - That all the Money to be collected by this Tax was to be annually remitted hither, and that the North American Colonies would thereby be drained of all their...
Page 3 - They have courts of justice of their own, from whose decisions an appeal lies to the king and council here in England. Their general assemblies which are their house of commons, . together with their council of state being their upper house, with the concurrence of the king, or his representative...
Page 586 - Rod, was fent with a meflage from his Majefty to the Houfe of Commons, commanding their attendance in the Houfe of Peers : The...
Page 459 - ... why the Light of the world did not purify the world by the fire of his word ; why, after his death, both Jews and Gentiles continued what they were before ? We know that he fent his apoftles to preach to the nations ; but we know likewife, that the nations, inftead of attending to the apoftles, put them to . death, and that, till the days of Conftantine, preaching made few profelytes.

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