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affairs ages America appear Assembly authority become body Bristol Burke cause choice Church circumstances civil common concerning conduct consider consideration constitution course danger depend direct Discontents duty effect England equal establishment everything evil exist feelings force France freedom give hands happiness hold honour hope House human idea individual interest Ireland judges justice kind least Letter on Reg liberty live look Lord mankind manner means Member ment mind moral nature never object Old Whigs operation opinion original Parliament parties passions Peace permanent persons political popular Pres present principles question reason Reflect reformation religion render respect ruin rule secure society sort Speech spirit stand suffer sure things Thoughts tion toleration true truth vice virtue whole wisdom wise
Side 149 - But the age of chivalry is gone. That of sophisters, economists, and calculators, has succeeded; and the glory of Europe is extinguished for ever.
Side 150 - All the decent drapery of life is to be rudely torn off. All the superadded ideas, furnished from the wardrobe of a moral imagination, which the heart owns and the understanding ratifies, as necessary to cover the defects of our naked, shivering nature, and to raise it to dignity in our own estimation, are to be exploded as a ridiculous, absurd, and antiquated fashion.
Side 150 - It is gone, that sensibility of principle, that chastity of honour, which felt a stain like a wound, which inspired courage whilst it mitigated ferocity, which ennobled whatever it touched, and under which vice itself lost half its evil by losing all its grossness.
Side 110 - In this choice of inheritance we have given to our frame of polity the image of a relation in blood; binding up the constitution of our country with our dearest domestic ties ; adopting our fundamental laws into the bosom of our family affections ; keeping inseparable, and cherishing with the warmth of all their combined and mutually reflected charities, our state, our hearths, our sepulchres, and our altars.
Side 51 - Society requires not only that the passions of individuals should be subjected, but that even in the mass and body, as well as in the individuals, the inclinations of men should be frequently thwarted, their will controlled, and their passions brought into subjection.
Side 29 - Slavery they can have anywhere. It is a weed that grows in every soil. They may have it from Spain, they may have it from Prussia. But until you become lost to all feeling of your true interest and your natural dignity, freedom they can have from none but you.
Side 28 - My hold of the Colonies is in the close affection which grows from common names, from kindred blood, from similar privileges, and equal protection. These are ties, which, though light as air, are as strong as links of iron.
Side 97 - Certainly, gentlemen, it ought to be the happiness and glory of a representative to live in the strictest union, the closest correspondence, and the most unreserved communication with his constituents.
Side 119 - Men are qualified for civil liberty in exact proportion to their disposition to put moral chains upon their own appetites...