What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
accepted Address Administration affairs amendment announced asked Beaconsfield believe Bill boroughs brought Budget called carried Chancellor character Church classes conduct consideration considered constituencies course criticism Crown deal debate Disraeli duty effect England English estimates Exchequer existence expenditure expressed fact feeling followed foreign forward France franchise French give Gladstone Gladstone's going Government honourable hope House of Commons Illustrations important Income interests Ireland Irish Italy leader Liberal Lord Derby Lord John Lord John Russell Lord Palmerston March matter means measure ment millions Minister necessary never noble Lord object occasion once opinion Opposition Parliament party passed peace political position present principle promised proposed question reference Reform Reform Bill regard relations represented resolutions Russell Session speech spirit taken things thought tion Tory Treaty vols vote
Page 297 - Who but must laugh if such a man there be ? Who would not weep if Atticus were he?
Page 454 - For nearly five years the present Ministers have harassed every trade, worried every profession, and assailed or menaced every class, institution, and species of property in the country. Occasionally they have varied this state of civil warfare by perpetrating some job which outraged public opinion, or by stumbling into mistakes which have been always discreditable, and sometimes ruinous. All this they call a policy, and seem quite proud of it ; but the country has, I think, made up its mind to close...
Page 111 - Wales; and that no readjustment of the franchise will satisfy this House or the country which does not provide for a greater extension of the suffrage in cities and boroughs than is contemplated in the present measure.
Page 21 - Disraeli inaugurated a two nights' debate, by moving, 'That it would be expedient, before sanctioning the financial arrangements for the ensuing year, to adjust the estimated income and expenditure in a manner which shall appear best calculated to secure the country against the risk of a deficiency in the years 1858-9 and 1859-60, and to provide for such a balance of revenue and charge respectively in the year 1860 as may place it in the power of Parliament at that period, without embarrassment to...