The History of England: From the Revolution to the Death of George the Second. Designed as a Continuation of Mr. Hume's History, Zväzok 3

Predný obal
Longman, Brown, Green, and Longmans, 1848
 

Čo hovoria ostatní - Napísať recenziu

Na obvyklých miestach sme nenašli žiadne recenzie.

Zvolené strany

Iné vydania - Zobraziť všetky

Časté výrazy a frázy

Populárne pasáže

Strana 471 - Tenure whatever, for the unexpired Residue, whatever it may be, of any Term originally created for a Period of not less than...
Strana 301 - Kent, in common-council assembled : at the same time remonstrances were offered by the protestant dissenting ministers of the three denominations in and about the cities of London and Westminster, by the protestant dissenters of Shrewsbury, the dissenting ministers of Devonshire, the protestant dissenters being freeholders and burgesses of the town and county of the town of Nottingham, joined with other inhabitants of the church of England, expressing their apprehension, that in the bill then depending...
Strana 94 - An act to permit persons professing the Jewish religion to be naturalized by parliament, and for other purposes therein mentioned...
Strana 9 - 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 316 - In the latter they declare their opinion, that no greater number of ships of war could be sent into the Mediterranean than were actually sent thither under the command of Admiral Byng ; nor any greater reinforcement than the regiment which was sent, and the detachment, equal to a battalion, which was ordered to the relief of fort St. Philip, consistently with the state of the navy, and the various services essential to the safety of his majesty's dominions, and the interests of his subjects.
Strana 314 - An act to punish governors of plantations, in this kingdom, for crimes committed by them in the plantations." This bill was proposed in consequence of some complaints, specifying acts of cruelty, folly, and oppression, by which some British governors had been lately distinguished ; but, before the bill could be brought in, the parliament was prorogued.
Strana 325 - The lords of the admiralty, instead of complying with the request of the court-martial, transmitted their letter to the king, with copies of their proceedings, and a letter from themselves to his majesty, specifying a doubt with regard to the legality of the sentence, as the crime of negligence, for which the admiral had been condemned, was not expressed in any part of the proceedings. At the same time, copies of two petitions from George lord viscount Torrington, in behalf of his kinsman admiral...
Strana 81 - Nothing could be more salutary than the purposes of these regulations : the suburbs of the metropolis abounded with an incredible number of public houses, which continually resounded with the noise of riot and intemperance ; they were the haunts of idleness, fraud, and rapine, and the seminaries of drunkenness, debauchery, extravagance, and every vice incident to human nature...
Strana 326 - Byng's situation, must have proceeded either from cowardice or disaffection, and he is expressly acquitted of both these crimes : besides, these crimes which are implied only, and not named, may indeed justify suspicion and private opinion, but cannot satisfy the conscience in case of blood. " Admiral Byng's fate was referred to a court-martial, his life and death were left to their opinions. The court-martial condemn him to death, because, as they expressly say, they were under a necessity of doing...
Strana 504 - The Dutch had for some time carried on a very considerable traffic, not only in taking the fair advantages of their neutrality, but also in supplying the French with naval stores, and transporting the produce of the French sugar colonies to Europe, as carriers hired by the proprietors. The English government, incensed at this unfair commerce, prosecuted with such flagrant partiality for their enemies, issued orders for the cruisers to arrest all ships of neutral powers that should have French property...

Bibliografické informácie