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administration afterwards answer appear appointed Attorney authority bill brought called carried cause Chancery CHAP character Charles Chief Commons considerable considered constitution continued Council Court Crown death debate defend delivered Duke Earl England expected expressed favour George give given Grace hand Hist honour House of Commons House of Lords important interest Judge jury Justice King King's lawyer learned letter libel liberty lived Lord Camden Lord Chancellor Lord Hardwicke Majesty manner means measure ment mind minister nature never noble object occasion opinion opposition Parl parliament party passed Peers persons Pitt political present Prince question reason received resignation respect royal Seal seems soon speech supposed taken thing thought Thurlow tion took whole wish Yorke
Página 579 - Can we be said to do unto others as we would that they should do unto us if we wantonly inflict on them even the smallest pain?
Página 586 - Is it not monstrous, that this player here, But in a fiction, in a dream of passion, Could force his soul so to his own conceit, That, from her working, all his visage wann'd; Tears in his eyes, distraction in's aspect, A broken voice, and his whole function suiting With forms to his conceit?
Página 353 - I met him (said he) at Lord Clare's house' in the country, and he took no more notice of me than if I had been an ordinary man.
Página 315 - That the influence of the Crown has increased, is increasing, and ought to be diminished"?
Página 534 - I can say, and will say, that as a peer of parliament, as speaker of this right honourable house, as keeper of the great 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...
Página 534 - I am amazed at his grace's speech. The noble duke cannot look before him, behind him, or on either side of him, without seeing some noble peer who owes his seat in this house to his successful exertions in the profession to which I belong. Does he not feel that it is as honourable to owe it to these, as to being the accident of an accident...
Página 264 - He made an administration so checkered and speckled ; he put together a piece of joinery so. crossly indented and whimsically dove-tailed ; a cabinet so variously inlaid ; such a piece of diversified mosaic, such a tesselated pavement without cement ; here a bit of black stone, and there a bit of white...
Página 435 - Mr. Speaker, I cannot prevail on myself to hurry over this great consideration. It is good for us to be here. We stand where we have an immense view of what is, and what is past. Clouds indeed, and darkness, rest upon the future.
Página 488 - Why, man, he doth bestride the narrow world, Like a Colossus ; and we petty men Walk under his huge legs, and peep about To find ourselves dishonourable graves.
Página 435 - He was then old enough acta parentum jam legere, et qua sit poterit cognoscere virtus. Suppose, aii, that the angel of this auspicious youth, foreseeing the many virtues which made him one of the most amiable, as he is one of the most fortunate men of his age...