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Select Speeches, Forensick and Parliamentary: With Prefatory Remarks, Volum 3
Uten tilgangsbegrensning - 1807
Select Speeches, Forensick and Parliamentary: With Prefatory Remarks, Volum 4
Uten tilgangsbegrensning - 1807
Select Speeches, Forensick and Parliamentary: With Prefatory Remarks, Volum 2
Uten tilgangsbegrensning - 1808
abolition advantages Africa answer appear argument attend authority believe bill Britain British called carry cause character circumstances common conduct consequence consider consideration constitution continue crimes danger discussion doubt duty effect empire enemy England equal Europe evidence existence expect expressed feel force France French gentlemen give ground hand honourable gentleman hope human important increase instance interest Ireland islands justice king kingdom language learned least less liberty look lord means measure ment mind ministers nature necessary never object observation occasion opinion parliament peace perhaps period person present principles produce protection prove publick question reason respect situation slave trade speak speech stand success suppose sure taken thing thought tion true West whole wish
Side 42 - Of law there can be no less acknowledged, than that her seat is the bosom of God, her voice the harmony of the world ; all things in heaven and earth do her homage, the very least as feeling her care, and the greatest as not exempted from her power...
Side 381 - As to conquest, therefore, my lords, I repeat, it is impossible. You may swell every expense, and every effort, still more extravagantly; pile and accumulate every assistance you can buy or borrow ; traffic and barter with every little pitiful German prince, that sells and sends his subjects to the shambles of a foreign prince ; your efforts are for ever vain and impotent: doubly so from this mercenary aid on which you rely.
Side 388 - These abominable principles, and this more abominable avowal of them, demand the most decisive indignation.
Side 377 - I rise, my lords, to declare my sentiments on this most solemn and serious subject. It has imposed a load upon my mind, which, I fear, nothing can remove ; but which impels me to endeavour its alleviation, by a free and unreserved communication of my sentiments.
Side 379 - Paris they transact the reciprocal interests of America and France. Can there be a more mortifying insult? Can even our ministers sustain a more humiliating disgrace ? Do they dare to resent it? Do they presume even to hint a vindication of their honor, and the dignity of the state, by requiring the dismission of the plenipotentiaries of America...
Side 411 - His Majesty is persuaded that the unremitting industry with which our enemies persevere in their avowed design of effecting the separation of Ireland from this kingdom, cannot fail to engage the particular attention of parliament ; and his Majesty recommends it...
Side 385 - You cannot subdue her by your present or by any measures. What, then, can you do ? You cannot conquer ; you cannot gain ; but you can address ; you can lull the fears and anxieties of the moment into an ignorance of the danger that should produce them.
Side 382 - To call into civilized alliance the wild and inhuman savage of the woods ; to delegate to the merciless Indian the defence of disputed rights, and to wage the horrors of his barbarous war against our brethren? My Lords, these enormities cry aloud for redress and punishment : unless thoroughly done away, it will be a stain on the national character — it is a violation of the constitution — I believe it is against law.