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Address answer appear arms attempt attended authority become believe Bill blood body called Carlile cause character charge Christian Commons conduct consequence considered Constitution continue corrupt Court Crown death despotism duty Editor effect England equally evidence expected express feelings freedom friends give given Government hands heart Highness hope House human Hunt imagine independent individual judge Jury justice King kingdom less letter liberties lives London Lord Magistrates Manchester manner means measures Meeting military mind Ministers murder nature necessary never OBSERVATIONS once opinion Parliament passed patriotic person plunder political present Press Prince principles proceedings protection prove Publisher punishment Radical readers reason Reformers religion respect Royal Society speech spirit stand suffer tell thing tion trial true truth Whigs whole wish
Page 56 - But of the cities of these people, which the Lord thy God doth give thee for an inheritance, thou shalt save alive nothing that breatheth : but thou shalt utterly destroy them...
Page 176 - I continue to receive from foreign powers the strongest assurances of their friendly disposition towards this country.
Page 32 - Oh for a tongue to curse the slave, Whose treason, like a deadly blight, Comes o'er the councils of the brave, And blasts them in their hour of might...
Page 144 - He gave us only over beast, fish, fowl Dominion absolute; that right we hold By his donation; but man over men He made not lord; such title to himself Reserving, human left from human free.
Page 120 - ... shirts,* and set on fire when the day closed, that they might serve as lights to illuminate the night. Nero lent his own gardens for these executions, and exhibited at the same time a mock Circensian entertainment ; being a spectator of the whole, in the dress of a charioteer, sometimes mingling with the crowd on foot, and sometimes viewing the spectacle from his car. This conduct made the sufferers pitied ; and though they were criminals, and deserving the severest punishments, yet they were...
Page 120 - Christians. The founder of that name was Christ, who suffered death in. the reign of Tiberius, under his procurator Pontius Pilate. This pernicious superstition, thus checked for a while, broke out again, and spread not only over Judea, where the evil originated, but through Rome also, whither every thing bad upon the earth finds its way, and is practised.
Page 56 - But the women, and the little ones, and the cattle, and all that is in the city, even all the spoil thereof, shalt thou take unto thyself; and thou shalt eat the spoil of thine enemies, which the Lord thy God hath given thee.
Page 248 - III, it was declared and enacted by authority of parliament, that no man, of what estate or condition that he be, should be put out of his land or tenements, nor taken, nor imprisoned, nor disherited, nor put to death without being brought to answer by due process of law.
Page 94 - But alas for his country ! — her pride is gone by, And that spirit is broken, which never would bend ; O'er the ruin her children in secret must sigh, For 'tis treason to love her, and death to defend. Unpriz'd are her sons, till they've learn'd to betray ; Undistinguish'd they live, if they shame not their sires ; And the torch, that would light them thro' dignity's way, Must be caught from the pile, where their country expires.