The Parliamentary History of England, from the Earliest Period to the Year 1803: From which Last-mentioned Epoch it is Continued Downwards in the Work Entitled "Hansard's Parliamentary Debates".
T.C. Hansard, 1814
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agreed America answer appeared appointed argument authority believed Bill Britain called carried cause charge civil committee Commons conduct consequence consideration considered constitution course court crown debate direct duke duty earl effect election enemies England equally established fact France gentleman George give given ground hands heard honour hoped House idea increased influence interest justice king late learned letter lordships Majesty Majesty's manner matter means meant measure ment ministers motion moved nature necessary never noble lord object observed occasion opinion parliament particular party passed pensions persons petitions present principle proceeded proper proposed prove question reason received respect sent taken thing thought tion treaty true vote whole wished writ
Stran 433 - That the influence of the Crown had increased, was increasing, and ought to be diminished:
Stran 989 - It shall be lawful for the ships of war of either party, and privateers, freely to carry whithersoever they please, the ships and goods taken from their enemies...
Stran 987 - It is likewise agreed that it shall be wholly free for all merchants, commanders of ships and other citizens of both countries to manage themselves their own business in all the ports and places subject to the jurisdiction of each other, as well with respect to the consignment and sale of their goods and...
Stran 33 - The king's domestic servants were all undone ; his tradesmen remained unpaid, and became bankrupt— because the turnspit of the king's kitchen was a member of parliament.
Stran 987 - ... free, neither may they be detained on pretence of their being as it were infected by the prohibited goods, much less shall they be confiscated, as lawful prize : but if not the whole cargo, but only part thereof shall consist of prohibited or contraband goods, and the commander of the ship shall be ready and willing to deliver them to the captor, who...
Stran 53 - It is, therefore, of very great importance (provided the thing is not overdone), to contrive such an establishment as must, almost whether a prince will or not, bring into daily and hourly offices about his person a great number of his first nobility ; and it is rather an useful prejudice that gives them a pride in such a servitude : though they are not much the better for a Court, a Court will be much the better for them. I have, therefore, not attempted to reform any of the offices of honour about...
Stran 991 - King, nor citizens of the said United States, who have commissions from any other prince or state in enmity with either nation, to fit their ships in the ports of either the one or the other of the aforesaid parties...
Stran 497 - That an humble Address be presented to his Majesty, praying that he will be graciously pleased to issue a Commission for inquiring into the defects, occasioned by time and otherwise, in the Laws of this realm, and into the measures necessary for removing the same.
Stran 13 - Then some part of the abdicated grievance is recalled from its exile in order to become a corrective of the correction. Then the abuse assumes all the credit and popularity of a reform. The very idea of purity and disinterestedness in politics falls into disrepute, and is considered as a vision of hot and inexperienced men ; and thus disorders become incurable, not by the virulence of their own quality, but by the unapt and violent nature of the remedies.