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Admiral allies amounted arms army arrived attack Austrians Batavian republic battle bill body Brest Britain British Buonaparte capitulation Captain carried command considerable contest Convention court declared decree defence Duke Earl Earl Fitzwilliam effect Emperor enemy enemy's engaged England English entered Europe evacuated favour fleet force France French directory French government frigates garrison guns honour House of Commons House of Peers immediately insurgents insurrection Ireland Irish island June King King of Prussia kingdom land Lord Grenville Lord Melville loss Majesty Majesty's March measure ment military ministers motion moved nation naval negatived negociation occasion officers Paris Parliament passed peace Pichegru Pitt port possession Prince prisoners proceeded proposed Ralph Abercrombie rebel resistance retreat Rhine Robespierre royal Russian sail seamen ships siege soon squadron success surrendered tion took place town treaty troops United Irishmen vessels victory voted Wexford wounded
Page 220 - His Majesty is persuaded that the unremitting industry with which our enemies persevere in their avowed design of effecting the separation of Ireland from this kingdom, cannot fail to engage the particular attention of parliament ; and his Majesty recommends it to this House to consider of the most effectual means of counteracting! and finally defeating, this design...
Page 222 - ... joined to the sentiment of mutual affection and common interest, may dispose the parliaments in both kingdoms to provide the most effectual means of maintaining and improving a connection, essential to their common security, and of consolidating, as far as possible, into one firm and lasting fabric, the strength, the power, and the resources of the British empire.
Page 189 - ... of the United Irishmen ; and that each of the prisoners shall give detailed information of every transaction that has passed between the United Irishmen and foreign states ; but that the prisoners are not, by naming or describing, to implicate any person whatever ; and that they are ready to emigrate to such country as shall be agreed on between them and government...
Page 224 - Union, that the charge arising from the payment of the interest and the sinking fund, for the reduction of the principal of the debt incurred in either kingdom before the Union, shall continue to be separately defrayed by Great Britain and Ireland respectively, except as hereinafter provided.
Page 225 - That it be the eighth article of union, that all laws in force at the time of the union, and all the courts of civil and ecclesiastical jurisdiction within the respective kingdoms, shall remain as now by law established within the same, subject only to such alterations and regulations from time to time as circumstances may appear to the parliament of the united kingdom to require...
Page 129 - Chatham) f moved an address to His Majesty, praying that he would be graciously pleased to send a proper force to Gibraltar for its due and efficient defence.
Page 212 - Genereux, the two rear ships of the enemy, were the only French ships of the line Which had their colours flying ; they cut their cables in the forenoon, not having been engaged, and stood out to sea, and two frigates with them. The Zealous pursued ; but as there was no other ship in a condition to support Captain Hood, he was recalled.
Page 207 - Brueys, not being able to enter the port, which time and neglect had ruined, moored the ships in Aboukir Bay, in a strong and compact line of battle; the headmost vessel, according to his own account, being as close as possible to a shoal on the north-west, and the rest of the fleet forming a kind of curve along the line of deep water, so as not to be turned by any means in the south-west.
Page 220 - ... of mutual affection and common interest) will dispose the parliaments of both kingdoms to provide in the manner, which they shall judge most expedient, for settling such a complete and final adjustment, as may best tend to improve and perpetuate a connexion essential to their common security, and to augment and consolidate the strength, power, and resources of the British empire.