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acquaintance admiration affairs afterwards alluded allusion appeared argument Ballitore Beaconsfield bill Bristol Burke Burke's character conduct connexion conversation debate Dublin Duke Earl Fitzwilliam edition Edmund Edmund Burke eloquence eminent England English exertions expressed favour feeling formed former France French Revolution frequently gave genius gentleman George Grenville Hastings Haviland History honour House of Commons House of Lords India interest Ireland Irish Johnson King labours late letter literary Lord Lord Charlemont Lord Chatham Lord North Lord Rockingham manner matter measure Memoir ment mind Minister Ministry nature never Notes observed occasion opinion Opposition orator Parliament parliamentary party perhaps persons Pitt political popular Portrait possessed present principles question remarkable reply Richard Burke Rockingham says scarcely seemed sentiments Shackleton Sheridan speech spirit statesman talents thing thought tion Trans views vols Whig William Burke wish writes
Page 564 - HUNT'S (Robert) Poetry of Science : or, Studies of the Physical Phenomena of Nature. By Robert Hunt, Professor at the School of Mines. JOYCE'S Scientific Dialogues. A Familiar Introduction to the Arts and Sciences. For Schools and Young People. Numerous Woodcuts.
Page 551 - English Revolution of 1640. From the Accession of Charles I. to his Death. Trans, by W. Hazlitt. Portrait. History of Civilisation. From the Roman Empire to the French Revolution.
Page 143 - Though equal to all things, for all things unfit, Too nice for a statesman, too proud for a wit : For a patriot, too cool ; for a drudge, disobedient ; And too fond of the right to pursue the expedient. In short, 'twas his fate, unemploy'd, or in place, Sir, To eat mutton cold, and cut blocks with a razor.
Page 568 - Snow Image, and Other Tales. Scarlet Letter. House with the Seven Gables. • Transformation ; or the Marble Fawn. Two Parts. HAZLITT (W.). Table-talk: Essays on Men and Manners. Three Parts. Plain Speaker : Opinions on Books, Men, and Things. Three Parts. Lectures on the English Comic Writers. Lectures on the English Poets.
Page 141 - Do not burthen them by taxes ; you were not used to do so from the beginning. Let this be your reason for not taxing. These are the arguments of states and kingdoms. Leave the rest to the schools ; for there only they may be discussed with safety.
Page 554 - MA SULLY. Memoirs of the Duke of, Prime Minister to Henry the Great. With Notes and Historical Introduction. 4 Portraits. 4 vols. TAYLOR'S (Bishop Jeremy) Holy Living and Dying, with Prayers, containing the Whole Duty of a Christian and the parts of Devotion fitted to all Occasions. Portrait. TEN BRINK.— Sec Brink.
Page 564 - CHEVREUL on Colour. Containing the Principles of Harmony and Contrast of Colours, and their Application to the Arts ; including Painting, Decoration, Tapestries, Carpets, Mosaics, Glazing, Staining, Calico Printing, Letterpress Printing, Map Colouring, Dress, Landscape and Flower Gardening, &c. Trans. by C. Martel. Several Plates. With an additional series of 16 Plates in Colours, 7$.
Page 91 - ... a cabinet so variously inlaid; such a piece of diversified mosaic; such a tessellated pavement without cement; here a bit of black stone and there a bit of white; patriots and courtiers; king's friends and republicans; Whigs and Tories; treacherous friends and open enemies; that it was indeed a very curious show, but utterly unsafe to touch, and unsure to stand on.
Page 518 - ... order ; but when the high roads are broken up, and the waters out, when a new and troubled scene is opened, and the file affords no precedent, then it is that a greater knowledge of- mankind, and a far more extensive comprehension of things, is requisite, than ever office gave, or than office can ever give.