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Life of the Right Honourable William Pitt, Volume 3
Earl Philip Henry Stanhope Stanhope
Volledige weergave - 1867
Life of the Right Honourable William Pitt, Volume 2
Earl Philip Henry Stanhope Stanhope
Volledige weergave - 1861
Address afterwards already appeared army Bill brought Burke called cause certainly Chancellor charge chief close conduct considerable continued course DEAR debate desire direction doubt Duke Dundas Earl effect England English expected expressed favour feel follows force forward France French friends further give Government Grenville hand honour hope House of Commons importance Ireland Italy King King's land late less letter London Lord March means measure meeting mind Minister moved never object occasion once opinion Opposition Paris Parliament party passed peace perhaps period persons Pitt political present Prince proposed question received remain respect Royal seemed sent showed side situation speech spirit Street success taken thought tion took trial troops vote whole wish write
Pagina 66 - But the age of chivalry is gone. That of sophisters, economists, and calculators, has succeeded ; and the glory of Europe is extinguished for ever.
Pagina 17 - King (except as far as relates to the renewal of leases), to the granting any office in reversion, or to the granting, for any other term than during his Majesty's pleasure, any pension, or any office whatever, except such as must by law be granted for life, or during good behaviour ; nor to the granting any rank or dignity of the peerage of this realm to any person except his Majesty's issue, who shall have attained the age of twenty-one years.
Pagina 140 - 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.
Pagina 23 - But, did they recollect that they were talking of a sick King, of a monarch smitten by the hand of Omnipotence, and that the Almighty had hurled him from his throne, and plunged him into a condition which drew down upon him the pity of the meanest peasant in his kingdom.
Pagina 135 - ... for that purpose. It left the internal state of France to be decided by the king restored to his liberty, with the free consent of the states of his kingdom, and it did not contain one word relative to the dismemberment of France.
Pagina 248 - ... propriety, be availed of their advice on these questions ? And if they may, to present, for their advice, the abstract questions which have already occurred, or may soon occur, from which they will themselves strike out such as any circumstances might, in their opinion, forbid them to pronounce on. I have the honour to be with sentiments of the most perfect respect, gentlemen, Your most obedient and humble servant, Thos. Jefferson The following are some of the questions submitted by the President...
Pagina 145 - We may behold the beams of science and philosophy breaking in upon their land, which, at some happv period in still later times, may blaze with full lustre ; and joining their influence to that of pure religion, may illuminate and invigorate the most distant extremities of that immense continent.
Pagina 174 - Perhaps some opening may arise which may enable us to contribute to the termination of the war between the different powers in Europe, leaving France (which, I believe, is the best way) to arrange its own internal affairs as it can. The whole situation, however, becomes so delicate and critical, that I have thought it right to request the presence of all members of the Cabinet who can, without too much inconvenience, give their attendance.
Pagina 13 - As to my being conscious,' he said, ' that I do not deserve the favour of the prince, I can only say that I know but one way in which I, or any man, could deserve it, by having uniformly endeavoured in a public situation to do my duty to the king, his father, and to the country at large. If, in thus endeavouring to deserve the confidence of the prince, it should appear that I, in fact, have lost it, however painful and mortifying that circumstance may be to me, and from whatever cause it may proceed,...