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ačt addreſs againſt almoſt alſo anſwer aſſembly aſſured becauſe beſides beſt biſhop buſineſs caſe cauſe circumſtances condućt conſequence conſider conſideration conſiſts conſtitution courſe deſire diſ diſcovered Engliſh Eſq eſtabliſhed eſtate firſt fleſh greateſt himſelf Hiſtory honour houſe huſband inſtance intereſt itſelf juſt juſtice king Lady laſt leaſt leſs LONDON MAGAZINE Lord lordſhip loſs loſt majeſty majeſty's maſter meaſures ment miniſter Miſs moſt muſt myſelf neceſſary obſerved occaſion parliament paſſed paſſion perſon pleaſed pleaſure poſſible preſent preſerve priſoner propoſed puniſhment purpoſe queſtion raiſed reaſon refuſed repreſentatives reſolution reſolved reſpect reſt ſaid ſame ſay ſeat ſecond ſecurity ſee ſeems ſeen ſenſe ſent ſentiments ſervant ſerve ſervice ſet ſeveral ſhall ſhe ſhew ſhort ſhould ſide ſince ſmall ſome ſon ſoon ſoul ſpeak ſpecies ſpirit ſtand ſtate ſtill ſubject ſuch ſuffer ſufficient ſum ſupport ſuppoſe ſure themſelves theſe thoſe thouſand tion univerſal uſe utmoſt whoſe Wilkes wiſh
Page 259 - For we that are in this tabernacle do groan, being burdened: not for that we would be unclothed, but clothed upon, that mortality might be swallowed up of life.
Page 365 - With what force, my lord, with what protection are you prepared to meet the united detestation of the people of England? The city of London has given a generous example to the kingdom in what manner a king of this country ought to be...
Page 476 - As little acquainted with the rules of decorum as with the laws of morality, they will not suffer you to profit by experience, nor even to consult the propriety of a bad character. Even now they tell you, that life is no more than a dramatic scene, in which the hero should preserve his consistency to the last, and that, as you lived without virtue, you should die without repentance.
Page 307 - Is any thing more common than to see our ladies of qua'lity wear such high shoes as they cannot walk in without one to lead them ; and a gown as long again as their body, so that they cannot stir to the next room without a page or two to hold it up...
Page 475 - He must create a solitude round his estate if he would avoid the face of reproach and derision. At Plymouth his destruction would be more than probable; at Exeter, inevitable.
Page 473 - Conscious of his own weight and importance, his conduct in parliament would be directed by nothing but the constitutional duty of a peer.
Page 26 - That the ladies' summer hats, however, should be lined with black, as not reverberating on their faces those rays which are reflected upwards from the earth or water ? That the putting a white cap of paper or linen within the crown of a black hat, as some...
Page 474 - He would never have been insulted with virtues which he had laboured to extinguish, nor suffered the disgrace of a mortifying defeat, which has made him ridiculous and contemptible, even to the few by whom he was not detested.
Page 473 - His authority would either sanctify or disgrace the measures of government. The people would look up to him as to their protector, and a virtuous prince would have one honest man in his dominions in whose integrity and judgment he might safely confide. If it should be the will of Providence to afflict him with a domestic misfortune, he would submit to the stroke, with feeling but not without dignity.