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administration Admiralty arms artillery Austria Baiae baths battle Board of Ordnance Brahmanas Cabinet called cavalry Christian Church command constitution corps criminals Crown declared doubt Duke Duke of Wellington duty Emperor enemy England English Europe favour force foreign France French army friends German Government guns hand honour House of Commons Hurrah hymns idea infantry King Lady letter-writer letters London Lord Culloden Lord Macaulay Lord Palmerston Lord Stanhope Lothair MacMahon Marlborough means ment Metz military militia mind Minister Napoleon nation nature navy never officers opinion Ordnance organisation Paris Parliament parliamentary party peace peace of Basle police political present Prevost-Paradol Prince principle Prussia question regiments Rhine Rig Veda Sanskrit Secretary Secretary-at-War soldiers song supply Sybel thieves thought thousand tion treaty troops truth Varuna War Office Whigs whole words writes
Page 4 - There St John mingles with my friendly bowl The feast of reason and the flow of soul...
Page 29 - We have not the least doubt that if Addison had written a novel, on an extensive plan, it would have been superior to any that we possess. As it is, he is 'entitled to be considered not only as the greatest of the English essayists, but as the forerunner of the great English novelists.
Page 26 - The danger was soon over. The whole nation was at that time on fire with faction. The whigs applauded every line in which liberty was mentioned, as a satire on the tories ; and the tories echoed every clap, to shew that the satire was unfelt.
Page 365 - ... my slenderer and younger taper imbibed its borrowed light from the more matured and redundant fountain of yours. Yes, my lord, we can remember those nights, without any other regret than that they can never more return; for " We spent them not in toys; or lust, or wine; But search of deep philosophy, Wit, eloquence, and poesy; Arts which I lov'd, for they, my friend, were thine...
Page 101 - It should be understood, at the outset, that the principal object to be attained is the Prevention of Crime. To this great end every effort of the Police is to be directed. The security of person and property, the preservation of the public...
Page 183 - So on our heels a fresh perfection treads, A power more strong in beauty, born of us And fated to excel us, as we pass In glory that old Darkness: nor are we Thereby more conquer'd than by us the rule Of shapeless Chaos.
Page 36 - Saturday night, the least los. and some 30s. for work, and have seen them go with it directly to the alehouse, lie there till Monday, spend it every penny, and run in debt to boot, and not give a farthing of it to their families, though all of them had wives and children. From hence comes poverty, parish charges, and beggary...
Page 93 - A TREATISE on the POLICE of the METROPOLIS: Containing a Detail of the various Crimes and Misdemeanors by which public and private Property and Security are at present injured and endangered ; and suggesting Remedies for their Prevention.
Page 39 - ... under Military and Martial Law, as applicable to the Army, Navy, Marine, and Auxiliary Forces. 8vo. 12s. COLCHESTER (THE) Papers. The Diary and Correspondence of Charles Abbott, Lord Colchester, Speaker of the House of Commons . 1802-1817. Portrait. 3 Vols. 8vo. 42».