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admitted affirm answer appear argument army assert betrayed candidate cause character conduct consider constitution contempt corruption court crown declared defend deserve determine dignity disgrace distress duke of Bedford duke of Grafton duly elected duty enemies English expelled expulsion fact false favour friends give given grace guard guilty honest honour house of commons house of Hanover incapacity insult interest judge Junius's jury justice king kingdom law of parliament letter LETTERS OF JUNIUS liberty lord Bute lord Chatham lord Granby lord Mansfield lord North lord Rockingham Luttrell majesty measures ment Middlesex military minister ministry Modestus nation never notorious number of votes opinion perhaps person PHILO JUNIUS political precedent present prince principles Printer prove Public Advertiser punishment question re-elected received regiment Robert Walpole Sir William Draper sovereign spirit suffered tion truth understanding verdict virtue Walpole Walpole's whole Wilkes writer
Side v - When kings and ministers are forgotten, when the force . and direction of personal satire is no longer understood, and when measures are only felt in their remotest consequences, .this book will, I believe, be found to contain principles worthy to be transmitted to posterity.
Side 200 - ... complaints of your people. It is not, however, too late to correct the error of your education. We are still inclined to make an indulgent allowance for the pernicious lessons you received in your youth, and to form the most sanguine hopes from the natural benevolence of your disposition. We are far from thinking you capable of a direct, deliberate purpose to invade those original rights of your subjects on which all their civil and political liberties depend. Had it been possible for us to entertain...
Side 81 - It is not that your indolence and your activity have been equally misapplied, but that the first uniform principle, or if I may call it the genius of your life, should have carried you through every possible change and contradiction of conduct, without the momentary imputation or colour of a virtue ; and that the wildest spirit of inconsistency should never once have betrayed you into a wise or honourable action.
Side 30 - A series of inconsistent measures had alienated the colonies from their duty as subjects and from their natural affection to their common country. When Mr. Grenville was placed at the head of the treasury, he felt the impossibility of Great Britain's supporting such an establishment as her former successes had made indispensable, and, at the same time, of giving any sensible relief to foreign trade and to the weight of the public debt. He thought it equitable that those parts of the empire which...
Side 200 - King can do no wrong," is admitted without reluctance. We separate the amiable good-natured prince, from the folly and treachery of his servants, and the private virtues of the man, from the vices of his government. Were it not for this just distinction, I know not whether your Majesty's condition or that of the English nation, would deserve most to be lamented.
Side 204 - Animated by the favour of the people on the one side, and heated by persecution on the other, his views and sentiments changed with his situation. Hardly serious at first, he is now an enthusiast. The coldest bodies warm with opposition, the hardest sparkle in collision. — There is a holy, mistaken zeal in politics as well as religion. By persuading others, we convince ourselves. The passions are engaged, and create a material affection in the mind, which forces us to love the cause for which we...
Side 209 - Divided as they are into a thousand forms of policy and religion, there is one point in which they all agree : they equally detest the pageantry of a King, and the supercilious hypocrisy of a bishop.
Side 81 - ... for their descendants to be vicious in the extreme, without being degenerate. Those of your grace, for instance, left no distressing examples of virtue, even to their legitimate posterity, and you may look back with pleasure to an illustrious pedigree, in which heraldry has not left a single good quality upon record to insult or upbraid you.
Side 133 - It was moved that King James the Second, having endeavoured to subvert the constitution of the kingdom by breaking the original contract between King and people, and, by the advice of Jesuits and other wicked persons, having violated the fundamental laws, and having withdrawn himself out of the kingdom, had abdicated the government, and that the throne had thereby become vacant.