The Edinburgh Annual Register, for 1808-26, Volum 13
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answer appeared arms asked attended believe Bergami bill body brought called carried cause character charge circumstances Committee common conduct considerable considered constitution course Court Crown defendant doubt duty Earl effect England evidence expressed fact feelings fire gentlemen give given hand heard honour House important individual interest Italy Jury justice King late learned letter lived Lord Majesty Majesty's manner means measure meeting ment mind ministers nature necessary never night object observed occasion officers opinion Parliament party passed person present Princess principle proceeding produce proposed proved Queen question reason received recollect respect Royal Highness seen sent side situation taken thing thought tion told took whole wish witness
Side 126 - The noise subsided, and he was asked if he had anything to say why sentence of death should not be passed upon him.
Side 145 - For any meeting whatsoever of great numbers of people, with such circumstances of terror as cannot but endanger the public peace, and raise fears and jealousies among the king's subjects...
Side 332 - Then said he unto them, But now, he that hath a purse, let him take it, and likewise his scrip: and he that hath no sword, let him sell his garment, and buy one.
Side 119 - The King thinks it necessary, in consequence of the arrival of the Queen, to communicate to the House of Lords certain papers respecting the conduct of her majesty since her departure from this kingdom, which he recommends to the immediate and serious attention of this House.
Side 435 - That the maxim of buying in the cheapest market, and selling in the dearest, which regulates every merchant in his individual dealings, is strictly applicable as the best rule for the trade of the whole nation.
Side 160 - Parliament — derogatory from the dignity of the Crown — and injurious to the best interests of the empire.
Side 188 - ... that the laws which concern public right, policy and civil government may be made the same throughout the whole United Kingdom, but that no alteration be made in laws which concern private right, except for evident utility of the subjects within Scotland.
Side 347 - In the face of the Sovereign, the Parliament, and the Country, she solemnly protests against the formation of a Secret Tribunal to examine documents privately prepared by her adversaries, as a proceeding unknown to the law of the land, and a flagrant violation of all the principles of justice.
Side 304 - Thus it hath pleased Almighty God to take out of this transitory life, unto his divine mercy, the late most high, most mighty, and most excellent monarch William the Fourth, by the grace of God, of the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland, King, Defender of the Faith, and Sovereign of the Most Noble Order of the Garter ; King of Hanover, and Duke of Brunswick and Lunenburgh.
Side 440 - The primitive christians, it is said, walked in the fear of God, and in the comfort of the Holy Ghost.