Cobbett's Weekly Political Register, Volume 38

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Wm. Jackson, 1821 - Great Britain
 

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Page 569 - Now the name of the man was Nabal; and the name of his wife Abigail: and she was a woman of good understanding, and of a beautiful countenance: but the man was churlish and evil in his doings; and he was of the house of Caleb.
Page 417 - Parties from whom they proceed, or can be reconcilable either with the general interest, or with the efficient authority and dignity of Independent Sovereigns. They do not regard the alliance as entitled, under existing Treaties to assume, in their character as Allies, any such general powers...
Page 417 - The system of measures proposed under the former head, if to be reciprocally acted upon, would be in direct repugnance to the fundamental laws of this country. But even if this decisive objection did not exist, the British Government would nevertheless regard the principles on which these measures rest, to be such as could not be safely admitted as a system of ioternalional law.
Page 271 - Her majesty then returned the following answer: " It is with peculiar satisfaction, and with most cordial thanks, that I receive this loyal and affectionate address from the lord mayor, aldermen, and livery of the city of London, whose manly support of my cause upon a former occasion, has never ceased to live in my grateful remembrance.
Page 749 - ... the sweat of the people; and it was distinctly stated, during the Session of Parliament before the last, that the widows and children of insane officers were to have the same treatment as the rest! Here is the envy of surrounding nations and the admiration of the world!
Page 419 - ... receive a general and indiscriminate application to all revolutionary movements, without reference to their immediate bearing upon some particular State or States, or be made prospectively the basis of an alliance.
Page 419 - Circular in question is founded, it should be clearly understood, that no Government can be more .prepared than the British Government is to uphold the right of any State or States to interfere where their own immediate security or essential interests, are seriously endangered by the internal transactions of another State.
Page 255 - It will be my most anxious desire to concur in every measure which may be considered as calculated to advance our internal prosperity. " I well know that, notwithstanding the...
Page 337 - ... gracious speech which relates to her, deems it necessary to declare, that she is duly sensible of his Majesty's condescension in recommending an arrangement respecting her to the attention of Parliament. She is aware that this recommendation must be understood as referring to a provision for the support of her estate and dignity; and...
Page 255 - A considerable part of this increase must be ascribed to the new taxes ; but in some of those branches which are the surest indications of internal wealth, the augmentation has fully realized any expectation which could have been reasonably formed of it.

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