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A Handbook to the Knowledge of the English Government and Constitution
Ingen forhåndsvisning tilgjengelig - 2018
Act of Parliament appeal appointed Archbishop Army assembled authority Baron Bill Bishop body called cause Chancellor chief Church cities Civil classes Clergy cloth Common Law consist Constitution Coroner corporate Council Court created criminal Crown death DEPARTMENT divided Duke duty Earl Ecclesiastical elected England English equal established Executive exercised give Government granted held High House of Commons House of Lords hundred important instituted interest judges jurisdiction jury Justice King Knights land Liberty Lord High Lord Privy Seal matters meeting military nature Navy Oath offences parish passed peace peers person poor possess present presides principal privileges Privy punished Queen rank realm regulated reign relating religion represent respect roan Royal rule says Schools Seal sent serve sheriff society soldiers sons Sovereign Standing term towns treason trial tried vote
Side 45 - By its own weight made steadfast and immovable. Looking tranquillity! It strikes an awe And terror on my aching sight; the tombs And monumental caves of death look cold. And shoot a dullness to my trembling heart.
Side 66 - The great are always obnoxious to popular envy ; were they to be judged by the people, they might be in danger from the prejudice of their judges, and would moreover be deprived of the privilege of the...
Side 12 - THE third absolute right, inherent in every Englishman, is that of property : which consists in the free use, enjoyment, and disposal of all his acquisitions, without any control or diminution, save only by the laws of the land.
Side 31 - ... a share in both. Were the legislative body to be a considerable time without meeting, this would likewise put an end to liberty. For of two things one would naturally follow; either that there would be no longer any legislative resolutions, and then the state would fall into anarchy; or that these resolutions would be taken by the executive power, which would render it absolute.
Side 11 - Tis liberty alone that gives the flower Of fleeting life its lustre and perfume ; And we are weeds without it. All constraint, Except what wisdom lays on evil men, Is evil...
Side 1 - There is no civil government that hath been known, no, not the Spartan, not the Roman, though both for this respect so much praised by the wise Polybius, more divinely and harmoniously tuned, more equally balanced as it were by the hand and scale of justice, than \ is the commonwealth of England...
Side 95 - Let it be impressed upon your minds, let it be instilled into your children, that the liberty of the press is the palladium of all the civil, political, and religious rights of an Englishman...
Side 11 - By public exigence till annual food Fails for the craving hunger of the state, Thee I account still happy, and the chief Among the nations, seeing thou art free.
Side 102 - Married women and widows are entitled to the same rank among each other, as their husbands would respectively have borne between themselves, except such rank is merely professional or official; and unmarried women to the same rank as their eldest brothers would bear among men, during the lives of their fathers.