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Correspondence of William Pitt, Earl of Chatham, Volum 1
William Pitt (Earl of Chatham),William Stanhope Taylor,John Henry Pringle
Uten tilgangsbegrensning - 1838
acquaint administration affairs affectionate alliance ambassador answer appointed assure Bath Bedford Berlin Chancellor Charles Townshend commands communicated consider consideration conversation Conway COUNTESS OF CHATHAM dear Lord declared desire Duke of Grafton duty EARL OF BRISTOL EARL OF CHATHAM EARL OF SHELBURNE East India esteem and respect express favour flatter George Grenville George Macartney give gout gracious Grenville Grosvenor Square HENRY SEYMOUR CONWAY honour hope House of Commons Ireland King of Prussia King's servants Lady Chatham Ladyship late letter Lord Camden Lord Chatham Lord Clive Lord Shelburne Lordship Lordship's most obedient Lordship's most obliged Majesty's manner matter measure mentioned minister negotiation occasion opinion parliament person Pitt present privy seal proper proposed Prussian Majesty received regard Sir Andrew Mitchell Sir George Macartney situation Stanley thing thought to-morrow told treaty William wish yesterday
Side 452 - gainst self-slaughter ! O God ! O God ! How weary, stale, flat, and unprofitable Seem to me all the uses of this world ! Fie on't! O fie! 'tis an unweeded garden, That grows to seed; things rank, and gross in nature, Possess it merely.
Side 244 - I only wish the circumstances were such that your lordship could have an opportunity of showing the interest you take in the fate of a people who well deserve the favour of so illustrious a patron of liberty as your lordship. I have communicated to General Paoli...
Side 235 - Here this extraordinary man, then chancellor of the exchequer, found himself in great straits. To please universally was the object of his life ; but to tax and to please, no more than to love and to be wise, is not given to men.
Side 234 - ... with a confidence in him which was justified even in its extravagance by his superior abilities, had never in any instance presumed upon any opinion of their own. Deprived of his guiding influence, they were whirled about, the sport of every gust, and easily driven into any port ; and as those who joined with them in manning the vessel were the most directly opposite to his opinions, measures, and character, and far the most artful and...
Side 427 - Representatives of the people are essential to the making of laws, and there is a time when it is morally demonstrable that men cease to be representatives. That time is now arrived. The present House of Commons do not represent the people.
Side 247 - Paris in spite of my teeth and my doors, and I see has given a foolish account of all he could pick up from me about King Theodore. He then took an antipathy to me on Rousseau's account, abused me in the newspapers, and exhorted Rousseau to do so too: but as he came to see me no more, I forgave all the rest.
Side 235 - He was truly the child of the house. He never thought, did, or said any thing but with a view to you. He every day adapted himself to your disposition ; and adjusted himself before it as at a looking-glass. He had observed (indeed it could not escape him) that several persons, infinitely his inferiors in all respects, had formerly rendered themselves considerable in this house by one method alone. They were a race of men (I hope in God the species is extinct) who, when they rose in their place, no...
Side 386 - I mean the House of Commons. With one party he was a patriot of the first magnitude; with the other, the vilest incendiary. For my own part, I consider him merely and indifferently as an English subject, possessed of certain rights which the laws have given him, and which the laws alone can take from him.
Side 385 - A breach has been made in the Constitution — the battlements are dismantled — the citadel is open to the first invader — the walls totter — the Constitution is not tenable. — What remains then, but for us to stand foremost in the breach, to repair it, or perish in it...
Side 402 - My Lords, this is not the language of faction ; — let it be tried by that criterion, by which alone we can distinguish what is factious, from what is not — by the principles of the English constitution. I have been bred up in these principles, and know that, when the liberty of the subject is invaded, and all redress denied him, resistance is justified.