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Books Books 71 - 80 of 142 on Seal, as guardian of his Majesty's conscience, as Lord High Chancellor of England....
" Seal, as guardian of his Majesty's conscience, as Lord High Chancellor of England — nay, even in that character alone in which the noble Duke would think it an affront to be considered... "
The Legal Observer, Or, Journal of Jurisprudence - Page 418
1837
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The American Union Speaker: Containing Standard and Recent Selections in ...

John Dudley Philbrick - Readers - 1868 - 588 pages
...none can deny me, — as a MAN, — I am, at this moment, as respectable, — I beg leave to add, I am as much respected, — as the proudest peer I now look down upon. Lord Thurloto. XXXIII. THE PROSPECTS OF CALIFORNIA. FUDGING from the past, what have we not a right...
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Choice Specimens of English Literature: Selected from the Chief English ...

Sir William Smith, Benjamin Nicholas Martin - English literature - 1850 - 477 pages
...considered — as a man — I am at this moment as respectable — I beg leave to add, I am at this moment as much respected — as the proudest peer I now look...this speech, both within the walls of Parliament and ont of them, was prodigions. It gave Lord Thurlow an ascendency in the honse which DO Chanecjlor had...
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The Lives of the Lord Chancellors and Keepers of the Great Seal of ..., Volume 2

James Roderick O'Flanagan - Judges - 1870
...to law students. Anecdote of Henry Grarrtin in Windsor Forest. Letter to Mr. Knox. leave to add, I am at this time as much respected, as the proudest...now look down upon.' ' The effect of this speech,' says Mr. Butler in his Reminiscences, ' botli within the walls of Parliament and without, was prodigious....
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The illustrated public school speaker and reader based on grammatical ...

Alexander Kennedy Isbister - 1870
...which character none can deny me, as a Man, I am at this moment as respectable, I beg leave to add, as much respected, as the proudest peer I now look down upon. Thurlow. Ex. 178. Lord Chatham OH the American War. 1 cannot, my Lords, I will not, join in congratulation...
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The Standard Fourth Reader: With Spelling and Defining Lessons, Exercises in ...

Readers - 1870 - 336 pages
...character none can deny me, — as a man, — I am, at this moment, as respectable — I beg leave to add, as much respected — as the proudest peer I now look down upon." 13. Pew positive rules for reading can be laid down, to which many unforeseen exceptions can not be...
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CHOICE SPECIMENS OF ENGLISH LITERATURE

THOMAS B. SHAW - 1870
...considered — as a man — I am at this moment as respectable — I beg leave to add, I am at th'is moment as much respected — as the proudest peer I now look down upon. WILLIAM PITT, THE YOUNGER. 1759-1806. 332• FROM HIS SPEECH ON THE ABOLITION OF THE SLAVE-TRADE, April...
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Success and Its Conditions

Edwin Percy Whipple - Success - 1871 - 333 pages
...duke would think it an affront to be considered, but which character none can deny me, — as a MAN, I am, at this time, as much respected as the proudest peer I now look down upon." A burst like this, thundered out in an aristocratic and supercilious assembly, and so forcibly done...
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The Book of Oratory: Compiled for the Use of Colleges, Academies, and the ...

Mother Angela Gillespie, Member of the Order of the Holy Cross - Elocution - 1871 - 648 pages
...to be considered, — as A MAN, I am at this moment as respectable, — I beg leave too add, — I am at this time as much respected, as the proudest peer I now look down upon. THUBLOW. 29. A COLLISION OF VICEa [GE.IRGH CAjnmra, born in London, 1770. — His father was of Irish...
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The Standard Fourth Reader: With Spelling and Defining Lessons, Exercises in ...

Epes Sargent - Readers and speakers - 1871 - 336 pages
...character none can deny me, — as a man, — I am, at this moment, as respectable — I beg leave to add, as much respected — as the proudest peer I now look down upon." 13. Few positive rules for reading can be laid down, to which many unforeseen exceptions can not be...
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Anecdotes and Reminiscences of Illustrious Men and Women of Modern Times

Anecdotes - Anecdotes - 1872 - 357 pages
...affront to be considered — as a MAN — I am at this moment as respectable — I beg leave to add, I am at this time as much respected — as the proudest...out of them, was prodigious. It gave Lord Thurlow an ascendency in the House which no Chancellor had ever possessed : it invested him, in public opinion,...
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