The British Cicero; Or, A Selection of the Most Admired Speeches in the English Language: Arranged Under Three Distinct Heads of Popular, Parliamentary, and Judicial Oratory: with Historical Illustrations; to which is Prefixed, An Introduction to the Study and Practice of Eloquence, Volume 2
Thomas Browne (LL.D.)
Birch and Small, 1810 - Oratory
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admitted advantages allies America argument army Austrian Netherlands bill Britain British constitution BURKE called Catholics cause church circumstances civil commerce committee conduct connection consequence consider consideration constitution of Ireland contended coun crown danger declared despotism discussion Dissenters duty effect empire enemy England established executive government feel former France French French Revolution give ground HASTINGS House of Commons India inquiry Ireland ject justice King King of Prussia kingdom legislature liberty lord Majesty Majesty's manufactures means measure ment METHUEN treaty ministers motion nation nature necessary negociation never noble norable object occasion opinion parliament parliament of Ireland peace persons PITT political possession present principles proposed prove question racter reason religion repeal respect revenue right honorable friend right honorable gentleman Scheldt sentiments SHERIDAN shew sion situation speech stamp act sure Test act thing thought tion trade treaty vernment whole wish
Page 40 - The people we at first despised as rebels, but whom we now acknowledge as enemies, are abetted against you, supplied with every military store, their interests consulted, and their ambassadors entertained by your inveterate enemy ; and our ministers do not, and dare not, interpose with dignity or effect. The desperate state of our army abroad is in part known. No man more highly esteems and honors the English troops than I do : I know their virtue and their valor : I know they can achieve anything...