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abfolute Alderman alfo appear asraid aster asterwards authority benesit cause city of London conduct consess consider consirmed constitution contempt corrupt court crime crown declared desendant Duke Earl election England expence faid Falkland's fame fasety fatisfaction favour fome foon France French friends gentleman give Grenada hath honour House of Commons house of Hanover House of Lords imprifonment island John Wheble judge jury justice king King's kingdom late letter libel liberty lise London Lord Manssield lord mayor Lord North Lordship magistrates Majesty Majesty's means ment ministry nation nature never ofsice opinion paper parliament party patriotic peace perfons plead POLITICAL REGISTER present prifoner Prince printer privilege punish reafon reign resuse Sainte Foy Serjeant Serjeant at Arms shew short parliaments sirst spirit subjects suppose suture thing thoufand tion verdict whole Wildman Wilkes words
Page 249 - RESOLVED, that the thanks of this court be given to the Right Hon.
Page 194 - Parliamenti, that all weighty matters in any Parliament moved, concerning the peers of the realm, or Commons in Parliament assembled, ought to be determined, adjudged, and discussed, by the course of the Parliament, and not by the Civil Law, nor yet by the common laws of this realm used in more inferior courts.
Page 226 - We have thought fit, by and with the Advice of Our Privy Council, to issue this Our Royal Proclamation, hereby...
Page 367 - Sterne at Lyons, and am to meet him again at Sienna in the summer — Forgive my question, and do not answer it, if it is impertinent. Is there any cause of coldness between you and Sterne; he speaks very handsomely of you, when it...
Page 157 - ... that he was chosen because he was incapable. If he had been capable, he had not been chosen, for they did not want him to serve the office.
Page 100 - Majesty and his subjects which were at that place the day above named, agreeable to the inventory which has been made of them.
Page 153 - a maxim that no man can plead his being a lunatic to avoid a deed executed, or excuse an act done at that time, because...
Page 338 - Of style and sentiment they take no cognizance. They admire him for virtues like their own, for contempt of order and violence of outrage, for rage of defamation and audacity of falsehood.
Page 152 - A man shall not be allowed to plead that he was drunk, in bar of a criminal prosecution, though perhaps he was at the time as incapable of the exercise of reason as if he had been insane, because his drunkenness was itself a crime. He shall not be allowed to excuse one crime by another.