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adopted agreed allies allowed appeared army attention Bill bring British brought called carried cause Chancellor charge circumstances committee common conduct consequence consideration considered continue corn course court crown duty earl effect Europe existed export expressed fact feel felt force foreign former France gentleman give given granted ground hoped House important intended interests justice King land learned leave letter lord Majesty means measure ment ministers motion moved nature necessary never noble noble lord Norway object observed occasion opinion parliament passed peace period persons petition petitioner present Prince principle prison proceeding produce proper proposed provisions question reason received respect Royal session Speaker speech supply Sweden taken thing thought tion trade Treaty vote whole wished
Page 115 - Omnipotent. Ay me ! they little know How dearly I abide that boast so vain, Under what torments inwardly I groan, While they adore me on the throne of Hell. With diadem and sceptre high advanced, The lower still I fall, only supreme In misery; such joy ambition finds.
Page 199 - Cotes, according to order, reported from the Committee of the whole House, to whom it was referred to consider of the petition of Mr.
Page 111 - Heaven, our state Of splendid vassalage, but rather seek Our own good from ourselves, and from our own Live to ourselves, though in this vast recess, Free, and to none accountable, preferring Hard liberty before the easy yoke Of servile pomp.
Page 593 - ... be one month from the channel and the north seas, as far as the Canary Islands, inclusively; whether in the ocean or in the Mediterranean; two months from the...
Page 293 - House has met before that day, or will meet on the day of the issue), issue his warrant to the clerk of the Crown to make out a new writ for electing another member in the room of the member whose seat has so become vacant.
Page 445 - Ireland ; with a view to such a final and conciliatory adjustment, as may be conducive to the peace and strength of the united kingdom ; to the stability of the protestant establishment, and to the general satisfaction and concord of all classes of his majesty's subjects.
Page 1011 - The proceedings of 1806 and 1807, and last year, are in the recollection of the house, as well as the ample and unqualified vindication of the princess's conduct to which those proceedings led. " It is impossible for the princess of Wales to , conceal from herself the intention of the advice which has now been given to the prince regent, and the probability that there may be ultimate objects in view, pregnant with danger to the security of the succession and the domestic peace of the realm.
Page 1013 - I was restored by the King, with the advice of his ministers, to the full enjoyment of my rank in his court, upon my complete acquittal. Since his Majesty's lamented illness, I have demanded, in the face of Parliament and the country, to be proved guilty, or to be treated as innocent. I have been declared innocent, I will not submit to be treated as guilty.