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addressed amendment amongst appointed army attack Bank Bill boroughs Britain British Brougham Cabinet called carried Catholic Chancellor character Charles Church classes Colonies command Committee constitutional Corn-Laws Court danger debate declared duke of Wellington duty earl effect England English February foreign France French George Guizot Hansard History honour House of Commons House of Lords hundred Huskisson India Ireland Irish July king King's labour land letter Liverpool London lord Castlereagh Lord Eldon lord John Russell lord Liverpool lord Melbourne lord Palmerston lord Sidmouth Majesty Majesty's manufacturing March measure Memoirs ment minister ministry Napoleon nation night opinion parish Parliament parliamentary party passed peace period persons Poems political popular population present Prince principles produced proposed prorogation Queen question Reform Regent repeal resigned resolution royal says Secretary Session Sir Robert Peel speech spirit thousand tion treaty troops whilst William
Page 541 - Protection, because it conduces to his own individual benefit ; but it may be that I shall leave a name sometimes remembered with expressions of good-will in the abodes of those whose lot it is to labour and to earn their daily bread by the sweat of their brow, when they shall recruit their exhausted strength with abundant and untaxed food, the sweeter because it is no longer leavened with a sense of injustice.
Page 275 - England is still sound ; now, while old feelings and old associations retain a power and a charm which may too soon pass away ; now, in this your accepted time, now, in this your day of salvation, take counsel, not of prejudice, not of party spirit, not of the ignominious pride of a fatal consistency, but of history, of reason, of the ages which are past, of the signs of this most portentous time.
Page 285 - s spirit was up ; but I need not tell you that the contest was unequal. The Atlantic Ocean beat Mrs. Partington. She was excellent at a slop or a puddle, but she should not have meddled with a tempest.
Page 548 - I beheld, with sorrow, one wide waste of putrefying vegetation. In many places the wretched people were seated on the fences of their decaying gardens, wringing their hands, and wailing bitterly the destruction that had left them foodless.
Page 171 - The other shape — If shape it might be called that shape had none Distinguishable in member, joint or limb...
Page 388 - Board of the most experienced and intelligent commissaries ; who after all would be able to discharge their office but very inadequately. " Yet this object is accomplished far better than it could be by any effort of human wisdom, through the agency of men, who think each of nothing beyond his own immediate interest — who, with that object in view, perform their respective parts with cheerful zeal — and combine unconsciously to employ the wisest means for effecting an object, the vastness of...
Page 562 - Depend upon it, the interests of classes too often contrasted are identical, and it is only ignorance which prevents their uniting for each other's advantage. To dispel that ignorance, to show how man can help man notwithstanding the complicated state of civilized society, ought to be the aim of every philanthropic person ; but it is more particularly the duty of those who, under the blessing of Divine Providence, enjoy station, wealth, and education.
Page 542 - ... that this agreement is not to be construed to the prejudice of any claim which either of the two high contracting parties may have to any part of the said country...
Page 478 - Blessed is he that considereth the poor: the Lord will deliver him in time of trouble. The Lord will preserve him, and keep him alive; and he shall be blessed upon the earth: and thou wilt not deliver him unto the will of his enemies. The Lord will strengthen him upon the bed of languishing: thou wilt make all his bed in his sickness.
Page 67 - Majesty that it may be enacted, and be it enacted . . . that whereas by reason of some defects in the law poor people are not restrained from going from one parish to another, and therefore do endeavour to settle themselves in those parishes where there is the best stock, the largest commons or wastes to build cottages, and the most woods for them to burn and destroy...