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The History of England, from the Invasion of Julius Caesar to the ..., Zväzok 6
Úplné zobrazenie - 1825
The History of England, from the Invasion of Julius Caesar to the ..., Zväzok 8
Úplné zobrazenie - 1825
Acadia admiral affairs allies army attacked Austrians Bavaria bill Britain British Charles of Lorraine coast commanded commerce conduct consequence considerable count crown czarina debate declared detachment dispute dominions duke of Cumberland earl election elector elector of Bavaria emperor endeavoured enemy engaged England English ensuing favour fleet forces France French king garrison governor granted Hanover honour house of Austria house of commons hundred Indies interest John Barnard joined king of Prussia king of Sardinia kingdom land London lord lord Bathurst majesty's mareschal measures ment merchants minister ministry motion nation obliged officers opposition parliament passed peace person petition possession presented pretender proposed Prussian majesty queen of Hungary regiments reinforced resolution resolved retired river royal sailed sent session settlements ships sir John sir Robert Walpole Spain Spaniards Spanish squadron states-general subjects taken thousand tion took trade treaty troops vigorous voted
Strana 57 - If poets and players are to be restrained, let them be restrained as other subjects are, by the known laws of their country ; if they offend, let them be tried as every Englishman ought to be, by God and their country. Do not let us subject them to the arbitrary will and pleasure of any one man.
Strana 98 - The wretch who, after having seen the consequences of a thousand errors, continues still to blunder, and whose age has only added obstinacy to stupidity, is surely the object of either abhorrence or contempt, and deserves not that his gray hairs should secure him from insult.
Strana 99 - ... with less temptation ; — who prostitutes himself for money which he cannot enjoy, and spends the remains of his life in the ruin of his country.
Strana 437 - Khan had put himself under the protection of the English at Madras, and was confirmed by Nazirzing, as his father's successor in the nabobship, or government of Arcot. This government, therefore, was disputed between Mahommed Ali Khan, appointed by the legal Viceroy Nazirzing, supported by the English company, and Chunda Saib, nominated by the usurper Muzapherzing, and protected by Dupleix, who commanded at Pondicherry. Muzapherzing did not long survive his usurpation. In...
Strana 43 - In favour of the universities and colleges a particular exempting clause was inserted. Several other amendments were made in the bill, which passed through both Houses, and obtained the royal assent. Among the acts passed in this session, was one for naturalizing her royal highness the Princess of Wales ; and another for building a bridge across the Thames from New Palace-yard, in the city of Westminster, to the opposite shore in the county of Surrey. The points chiefly debated in the House of Lords...
Strana 289 - An Act to explain and amend an act made in the twenty-second year of the reign of His late Majesty King George the Second, intituled, ' An Act for amending, explaining, and reducing into one Act of Parliament the laws relating to the government of His Majesty's ships, vessels, and forces by sea...
Strana 42 - ... act for the more effectual preventing bribery and corruption in the election of members to serve in parliament.
Strana 153 - Such a shameful degree of profligacy prevailed, that the retailers of this poisonous compound set up painted boards in public, inviting people to be drunk for the small expense of one penny ; assuring them they might be dead drunk for two-pence, and have straw for nothing. They accordingly provided cellars and places strewed with straw, to which they conveyed those wretches who were overwhelmed with intoxication. In these dismal caverns they lay until they had recovered some use of their faculties,...
Strana 423 - ... and as it remained an open channel through which Great Britain might be deluged with those people, all of whom the law would hold as natural-born subjects, and their progeny as freed from all the restrictions contained in the act with respect to naturalized foreigners; lord Harley moved for leave to bring in a bill to repeal so much of the said act as related to persons professing the jewish religion, who should come to settle in any British colony after a certain time. The motion was seconded...
Strana 154 - They, therefore, pretended that, should the price of the liquor be moderately raised, and licences granted at twenty shillings each to the retailers, the lowest class of people would be debarred the use of it to excess; their morals would of consequence be mended; and a considerable sum of money might be raised for the support of the war, by mortgaging the revenue arising from the duty and the licences.