What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
alluded America answer argument army aster believed benesit besore Britain circumstances civil list command conduct consequence consessed considence constitution contract corrupt crown debate declared deseat desence desenceless Duke of Richmond duty emolument endeavoured enemy enquiry equal fact fame favour fleet France give Grace honour House House of Bourbon ifland imputed influence insormed Ireland Jamaica justisied kingdom late learned Lord Lord Amherst Lord Shelburne Lord Stormont Lord who spoke Lordships Majesty Majesty's matter means meant measures ment military ministers motion nation naval never noble Duke noble Earl noble Lord noble Marquis noble Viscount object observed occasion ofsice opinion ossicer Parliament particular persectly persons petitions Plymouth present bill preserence presumed principle proper prosessional proved respecting rose sasety satissied selt ships Spain specisic speech spoke last sussicient theresore thing thought tion vote whole wished woolsack
Page 261 - That it is necefiary to declare that the influence of the Crown has increafed, is increafing, and ought to be diminifhed.
Page 3 - Temporal, in parliament ailemblcd, beg leave to return your Majefty our humble thanks for your moft gracious fpeech from the throne.
Page 181 - ... to the propofals of every fair bidder, for reforming the abufes of office, and the enormity of fees, with a variety of other abufes, particularly that of large fums of money lying In the hands of individuals to the lofs of the (late.
Page 182 - The belt anfwer is, that the cafe cannot be fuppofed ; for although upon a few feparate petitions it may be fairly faid that the other Houfe ought not to be decided by a part only of their conftituents, yet it cannot be prefumed they will ait in defiance of the united opinion of the whole people, or indeed of any great and notorious majority.
Page 79 - ... inadequate to the purposes for which it was intended. And thirdly, as the addresses of both Houses of Parliament in Great Britain to his Majesty in the last Session, to take into consideration the distressed and impoverished state of Ireland, and to direct, "that there be laid before Parliament, such particulars relative to the trade and manufactures of Great Britain and Ireland, as may enable the national wisdom to pursue effectual methods for promoting the common strength, wealth, and commerce...