The Annual Register of World Events: A Review of the Year, Volume 76

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Edmund Burke
Longmans, Green, 1835 - History
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Page 465 - Resolved, That the President, in the late Executive proceedings in relation to the public revenue, has assumed upon himself authority and power not conferred by the Constitution and laws, but in derogation of both.
Page 216 - Jan. 1832, and was in 1835 created a Peer of the United Kingdom, by the title of Baron Fitz-Gerald of Desmond, and of Clan-Gibbon, Co.
Page 261 - An Act to indemnify such persons in the United Kingdom as have omitted to qualify themselves for offices and employments, and for extending the time limited for those purposes respectively...
Page 330 - ... that frank exposition of general principles and views, which appears to be anxiously expected, and which it ought not to be the inclination, and cannot be the interest, of a minister of this country to withhold.
Page 48 - That the Protestant Episcopal Establishment in Ireland exceeds the spiritual wants of the Protestant population: and that, it being the right of the State to regulate the distribution of Church property in such manner as Parliament may determine, it is the opinion of this House, that the temporal possessions of the Church of Ireland, as now established by law, ought to be reduced.
Page 329 - An Act for the Amendment and better Administration of the Laws relating to the Poor in England and Wales...
Page 48 - the protestant episcopal establishment in Ireland exceeds the spiritual wants of the protestant population ; and that, it being the right of the state to regulate the distribution of church property in such...
Page 85 - Zadok the priest, and Nathan the prophet, anointed Solomon king; and all the people rejoiced and said, God save the king, long live the king, may the king live for ever, amen.
Page 320 - He moved, that an address be presented to his majesty, praying that he would be graciously pleased to give directions that there be laid before the house copies or extracts of correspondence or information...
Page 330 - ... becoming in any public man to act upon such a principle ? Was it fit that I should assume that either the object or the effect of the Reform Bill has been to preclude all hope of a successful appeal to the good sense and calm judgment of the people, and so to fetter the prerogative of the Crown that the King has no free choice among his subjects but must select his ministers from one section, and one section only, of public men.

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