The Continuation of Mr. Rapin's History of England: From the Revolution to the Present Times, Volume 4

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Page 247 - Britain shall from and after the union have full freedom and intercourse of trade and navigation to and from any port or place within the said united kingdom and the dominions and plantations thereunto belonging, and that there be a communication of all other rights, privileges and advantages which do or may belong to the subjects of either kingdom, except where it is otherwise expressly agreed in these articles.
Page 249 - VII That all parts of the united kingdom be for ever, from and after the union, liable to the same excises upon all exciseable liquors...
Page 260 - That from and after the Union, there be one great seal for the united kingdom of Great Britain, which shall be different from...
Page 373 - I cannot but look upon it as a peculiar happiness, that, in my reign, so full a provision is made for the peace and quiet of my people, and for the security of our religion by so firm an establishment of the Protestant Succession throughout Great Britain.
Page 93 - that neither House of Parliament hath any power by any vote or declaration to create to themselves any new privilege that is not warranted by the known laws and customs of Parliament.
Page 190 - ... rend the prelates ? Nay, would it not be an advantage to " all England, that, whenever the fucceflbr comes over, " he Ihould not bring a flood of foreigners along with him, лл to eat up and devour the good of the land...
Page 94 - that every Englishman, who is imprisoned by any authority whatsoever, has an undoubted right, by his agents or friends, to apply for and obtain a writ of habeas corpus, in order to procure his liberty by due course of law.
Page 260 - That the aforesaid sixteen peers of Scotland mentioned in the last preceding article, to sit in the house of lords of the parliament of Great Britain, shall have all privileges of parliament, which the peers of England now have, and which they...
Page 249 - England, to any higher imposition than two shillings sterling upon the foresaid thirty-four gallons English barrel, being twelve gallons the present Scots measure, and that the excise settled in England on all other liquors, when the union commences, take place throughout the whole united kingdom.
Page 253 - ... the time of the union And in regard that after the union Scotland becoming liable to the same customs and...

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