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able adopted agreed allow amount appeared attention ballot believed better Bill bring brought called carried cause charge Church circumstances Civil classes Committee Commons consideration considered course Crown discussion distress duty Earl effect England existed expressed fact farmers favour feelings felt forward funded give given Government granted heard hoped House important individuals intention interest Ireland knew labourers land late learned List looked Majesty's matter means measure meet Member ment Ministers Motion move necessary never noble Lord notice object observations occasion opinion parish Parliament pensions persons petition praying present principle prisoner proceedings proposed question reason received reduction referred Reform Repeal respect sent statement sure taken thing thought tion tithes took trade transfer Union vote whole wished
Page 975 - that no tallage or aid shall be taken or levied, by us or our heirs, in our realm, without the good will and assent of archbishops, bishops, earls, barons, knights, burgesses, and other freemen of the land." Although some historical doubts have been thrown upon the authenticity of this statute, its validity in point of
Page 1029 - that whatsoever is enacted and declared law by the Commons of England, assembled in Parliament, hath the force of law, and all the people of this nation are included thereby, although the consent and concurrence of the King and House of Peers be not had thereunto,
Page 21 - is to take away the matter of them. For if there be fuel prepared, it is hard to tell whence the spark shall come that shall set it on fire. The matter of seditions is of two kinds—much poverty, and much discontentment.
Page 647 - humble Address be presented to his Majesty, that he would be graciously pleased to direct that there should be laid before that House copies of all the protocols of the Congress of the five Powers held in London, respecting the affairs of Belgium, as far as England was concerned, since October 1830.
Page 1039 - they shall not be sought for in public council, nor sit high in the congregation. They shall not sit on the Judges' seat, nor understand the sentence of judgment.
Page 1033 - of the people's power, and the unreasoning instrument of the people's will, there would not only be no chance, but (I will go further for them in avowal, though not in intention, than they go for themselves) there would not be a pretence for the existence of any other branch of the Constitution.
Page 1033 - assail, but as the baggage to the army, and the destruction of them but as the gleanings of the battle. They know that the battle is with the House of Commons, as at present constituted, and that, that once overthrown, and another popular assembly constructed on their principle, as the creature and
Page 695 - of the growth of Portugal into Britain; so that at no time, whether there shall be peace or war between the kingdoms of Great Britain and France, anything more shall be demanded for these wines by the name of
Page 1031 - of the earth, by the first angry vote of such a House of Commons. It is therefore utterly unnecessary for the Reformers to declare hostility to the Crown ; it is, therefore, utterly superfluous for them to make war against the