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The Annual Register of World Events: A Review of the Year, Volum 10
Uten tilgangsbegrensning - 1800
action afterwards allied army American amount appeared arms arrived attack Austrian bill body British Capt Catholic cavalry ceeded command committee considerable corps Cortes Cossacks Crown Prince declared detachment dispatch division Dresden Duke duty Elbe Emperor enemy enemy's entered fire force France French garrison George Prevost guns head House island joined killed King King of Prussia Lake Ontario loan Lord Castlereagh Lord Wellington lordship loss Majesty's March Marshal ment military militia morning moved murder Napoleon nation night nuncio o'clock occupied officers Pamplona parliament party passed peace persons pieces of cannon port position possession present Prince of Orange Prince Regent Princess of Wales prisoners proceeded proposed quarter regiment retired retreat river Royal Highness Russian sent ship sion Spanish Sweden tained taken Tarragona tion took town treaty troops tween vessels whilst whole wounded
Side 548 - These scenes, their story not unknown, Arise, and make again your own ; Snatch from the ashes of your sires The embers of their former fires; And he who in the strife expires Will add to theirs a name of fear That tyranny shall quake to hear, And leave his sons a hope, a fame, They too will rather die than shame: For freedom's battle once begun, Bequeath'd by bleeding sire to son, Though baffled oft is ever won.
Side 254 - An Act for continuing in the East India Company for a further term the possession of the British Territories in India, together with certain exclusive privileges ; for establishing further regulations for the government of the said territories, and the better administration of justice within the same ; and for regulating the trade to and from the places within the limits of the said Company's Charter...
Side 548 - Clime of the unforgotten brave ! Whose land from plain to mountain-cave Was freedom's home or glory's grave ! Shrine of the mighty! can it be, That this is all remains of thee ? Approach, thou craven crouching slave: Say, is not this Thermopylae?
Side 28 - An Act for the further Limitation of the Crown, and better securing the Rights and Liberties of the Subject...
Side 548 - Attest it many a deathless age ! While kings, in dusty darkness hid, Have left a nameless pyramid, Thy heroes, though the general doom Hath swept the column from their tomb, A mightier monument command, The mountains of their native land ! There points thy Muse to stranger's eye The graves of those that cannot die ! 'Twere long to tell, and sad to trace, Each step from splendour to disgrace ; Enough — no foreign foe could quell Thy soul, till from itself it fell; Yes, self-abasement paved the way...
Side 537 - O thou that art situate at the entry of the sea, which art a merchant of the people for many isles, thus saith the Lord God; O Tyrus, thou hast said, I am of perfect beauty.
Side 455 - And I saw, and behold a white horse: and he that sat on him had a bow; and a crown was given unto him: and he went forth conquering, and to conquer.
Side 370 - I entertain no doubt of your readiness to furnish such supplies as the public service may require. I congratulate you on the improved and flourishing state of our commerce • and I trust that the abundant harvest which we have received from the bountiful hand of Providence during the present year will afford material relief to His Majesty's people, and produce a considerable augmentation in many branches of the revenue.
Side 34 - On holding up the head, to examine the place of separation from the body, the muscles of the neck had evidently retracted themselves considerably; and the fourth cervical vertebra was found to be cut through its substance, transversely, leaving the surfaces of the divided portions perfectly smooth and even, an appearance which could have been produced only by a heavy blow, inflicted with a very sharp instrument, and which furnished the last proof wanting to identify King Charles the First.
Side 33 - I. by Vandyke, by which it had been made familiar to us. It is true, that the minds of the Spectators of this interesting sight were well prepared to receive this impression ; but it is also certain, that such a facility of belief had been occasioned by the simplicity and truth of Mr. Herbert's Narrative, every part of which had been confirmed by the investigation, so far as it had advanced : and it will not be denied that the shape of the face, the forehead, an eye, and the beard, are the most important...