Proceedings of the Annual Meeting of the Council

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Liberal Publication Department, 1895 - Great Britain
 

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Page 117 - I thank you very much for the kind way in which you have responded to the proposal which his Grace has made to you.
Page 61 - There is an appeal, such as the hon. and learned Member for Sheffield has made, from the one House of Parliament to the other. There is a further appeal from this House of Parliament to the people of England; but, lastly, there is also an appeal from the people of England to the general sentiment of the...
Page 50 - One who never turned his back but marched breast forward, Never doubted clouds would break, Never dreamed, though right were worsted, wrong would triumph, Held we fall to rise, are baffled to fight better, Sleep to wake.
Page 85 - I cannot tell you what I think of the nobleness of the inheritance that has descended upon us, of the sacredness of the duty of maintaining it. I will not condescend to make it a part of controversial politics. It is a part of my being, of my flesh and blood, of my heart and soul. For those ends I have laboured through my youth and manhood till my hairs are grey. In that faith and practice I have lived ; in that faith and practice I will die.
Page 85 - I give them credit for those patriotic motives which are so incessantly and gratuitously denied to us. I believe that we are all united — indeed, it would be most unnatural if we were not — in a fond attachment, perhaps in something of a proud attachment, to the great country to which we belong...
Page 26 - Economic disturbances are caused in great measure by this system of extraordinary armaments, and the danger lying in this accumulation of war material renders the armed peace of to-day a crushing burden more and more difficult for the nations to bear.
Page 22 - ... received from them in the task which has been devolved upon me. I desire also to acknowledge the courtesy which I have invariably received from my political opponents, and, sir, if it be not too presumptuous to adopt the words of one of my most illustrious predecessors, I would ask leave to say that for every man who has taken part in the noble conflicts of parliamentary life, the chiefest ambition of all ambitions, whether in the majority or in the minority, must be to stand well with the House...
Page 94 - Make me feel the wild pulsation that I felt before the strife. When I heard my days before me, and the tumult of my life...
Page 118 - I must own,' said Bishop Thirlwall, ' that, in this sense, the phrase " robbery of God " grates upon my ear. It seems to me to correspond to a view of the Deity which is neither Christian nor even Judaical, but heathenish. When I open the Old Testament I find several passages, familiar, I have no doubt, to your lordships, in which the Jewish people are severely reproved for cherishing the vain and superstitious notion, common to the heathen nations around them, that material offerings might be accepted...
Page 54 - Oh, the little more, and how much it is! And the little less, and what worlds away!

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