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Alderman Almida answer appear attended cafe called cause character church city of London conduct consequence constitution contempt court Criche crown declared Dido duke Earl election England fame father favour gentlemen give Habeas Corpus hall hand happy heart honour House of Commons ibid John judges jury justice king king's lady late letter liberty London Magazine Lord Mansfield Lord Mayor magistrates majesty majesty's manner marriage matter ment mind ministers Miss Monthly Reviewers nation nature neral never obliged occasion opinion parliament person political Port Egmont present prince principles privilege punish question racter readers reason received Rusport Scotland sent serjeant servant society Spain spirit supposed ther thing thought tion virtue whole Wilkes William young Zoroaster
Page 209 - Unhappily, his fate threw him into a period when the precedents of many former reigns savoured strongly of arbitrary power, and the genius of the people ran violently towards liberty.
Page 125 - And God made the beast of the earth after his kind, and cattle after their kind, and every thing that creepeth upon the earth after his kind: and God saw that it was good.
Page 135 - It is against natural religion, revealed religion, and sound policy. Sad experience and a large mind taught that great man, the President De Thou, this doctrine. Let any man read the many admirable things which, though a Papist, he hath...
Page 51 - Tis the woof of victory. Ere the ruddy sun be set, Pikes must shiver, javelins sing, Blade with clattering buckler meet. Hauberk crash, and helmet ring. (Weave the crimson web of war) Let us go, and let us fly, Where our friends the conflict share, Where they triumph, where they die. As the paths of fate we tread, Wading through th' ensanguined field : Gondula, and Geira, spread O'er the youthful king your shield.
Page 177 - That the freedom of speech and debates or proceedings in parliament ought not to be impeached or questioned in any court or place out of parliament.
Page 83 - ... to consider. And because such as openly reprove supposed disorders of state are taken for principal friends to the common benefit of all, and for men that carry singular freedom of mind ; under this fair and plausible colour, whatsoever they utter passeth for good and current.
Page 209 - ... had the limitations on prerogative been in his time quite fixed and certain, his integrity had made him regard, as sacred, the boundaries of the constitution.
Page 133 - a maxim that no man can plead his being a lunatic to avoid a deed executed, or excuse an act done at that time, because...