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admitted affirm agaiust ahilities anthority appear argument arhitrary assert auswer bail bailable becanse best of Princes canse ceusure character committed conduct confess contempt Court of King's cousequence cousider cousideration cousistent coustitution cousult Crown declared defend desert determined disgrace doctrine Duke of Bedford Duke of Grafton duty election England expeuse expulsion fact favour friends Grace guilty honest honour House of Commous House of Lords incapacity incousistent iustance Iustead iusult judge Junins JUNIUS jury justice justice of peace King kingdom law of parliament legislature LETTER liberty Lord Bute Lord Chatham Lord Mausfield Lord North Lord Rockingham Luttrell Majesty measures meaus ment Minister Ministry never offence opinion party person political present prince principles Printer privilege Public Advertiser punishment question racter resolution seuse Sir William Draper Sovereign spirit statute tion truth understanding violated virtue vote whole Wilkes wortby
Side 236 - Without consulting your minister, call together your whole council. Let it appear to the public that you can determine and act for yourself. Come forward to your people. Lay aside the wretched formalities of a king, and speak to your subjects with the spirit of a man, and in the language of a gentleman. Tell them you have been fatally deceived.
Side 235 - By depriving a subject of his birthright they have attributed to their own vote an authority equal to an act of the whole legislature ; and, though perhaps not with the same motives, have strictly followed the example of the long parliament, which first declared the regal office useless, and soon after, with as little ceremony, dissolved the house of lords. The same pretended power which robs an English subject of his birthright, may rob an English king of his crown.
Side 229 - But if the English people should no longer confine their resentment to a submissive representation of their wrongs; if, following the glorious example of their ancestors, they should no longer appeal to the creature of the constitution, but to that high Being who gave them the rights of humanity, whose gifts it were sacrilege to surrender, let me ask you, sir, upon what part of your subjects would you rely for assistance ? The people of Ireland have been uniformly plundered and oppressed.
Side 220 - When the complaints of a brave and powerful people are observed to increase in proportion to the wrongs they have suffered, when instead of sinking into submission, they are roused to resistance, the time will soon arrive, at which every inferior consideration must yield to the security of the Sovereign, and to the general safety of the state. "There is a moment of difficulty and danger at which flattery and falsehood can no longer deceive, and simplicity itself can no longer be misled.
Side 226 - Animated by the favour of the people on 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 maternal affection in the mind, which forces us to love the cause for which we suffer.
Side 156 - To honour them with a determined predilection and confidence, in exclusion of your English subjects, who placed your family and, in spite of treachery and rebellion, have supported it upon the throne, is a mistake too gross even for the unsuspecting generosity of youth.
Side 163 - As to the Scotch, I must suppose your heart and understanding so biassed from your earliest infancy in their favour that nothing less than your own misfortunes can undeceive you. You will not accept of the uniform experience of your ancestors; and, when once a man is determined to believe, the very absurdity of the doctrine confirms him in his faith.
Side 221 - King and country, and that the great person whom he addresses has spirit enough to bid him speak freely, and understanding enough to listen to him with attention. Unacquainted with the vain impertinence of forms, he would deliver his sentiments with dignity and firmness, but not without respect.