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admitted affirm answer appear argument army assert authority betrayed breach called candidate cause character conduct consider constitution contempt corruption court creates custom of parliament declared defend desert determine dignity disgrace distress Duke of Bedford Duke of Grafton duly elected duty expelled expence expulsion fact favour friends give given Grace Grenville honest honour House of Commons House of Hanover incapable incapacity insult judge Junius Junius's jury justice King kingdom law of parliament LETTER liament Lord Bute Lord Chatham Lord Granby Lord Mansfield Lord North Lord Rockingham Luttrell Majesty measures ment Middlesex minister Ministry never notorious number of votes opinion party perhaps person political precedent present prince principles PRINTER PUBLIC ADVERTISER punishment question racter regiment Robert Walpole royal Sir John Moore Sir William Draper sitting member Sovereign spirit suffered tion truth understanding violated virtue Walpole Walpole's whole Wilkes
Side 136 - Esq. having been this session of ' parliament committed a prisoner to the tower, ' and expelled this house for a breach of trust in the ' execution of his office, and notorious corruption ' when secretary at war, was and is incapable of ' being elected a member to serve in this present
Side 152 - You are so little accustomed to receive any marks of respect or esteem from the public, that if, in the following lines, a compliment or expression of applause should escape me, I fear you would consider it as a mockery of your established character, and, perhaps, an insult to your understanding.
Side 223 - ... received in your youth, and to form the most sanguine hopes from the natural benevolence of your disposition. We are far from thinking you capable of a direct deliberate purpose to invade those original rights of your subjects on which all their civil and political liberties depend. Had it been possible for us to entertain a suspicion so...
Side 244 - They will then do justice to their representatives, and to themselves. These sentiments, Sir, and the style they are conveyed in, may be offensive perhaps, because they are new to you.
Side ix - In this sense, the word supreme is relative, not absolute. The power of the legislature is limited, not only by the general rules of natural justice, and the welfare of the community, but by the forms and principles of our particular constitution.
Side 157 - He would never have been insulted with virtues, which he had laboured to extinguish, nor suffered the disgrace of a mortifying defeat, which has made him ridiculous and contemptible, even to the few by whom he was not detested.
Side 165 - ... that ought to be dear to a man of honour. They are still base enough to encourage the follies of your age, as they once did the vices of your youth. As little acquainted with the rules of decorum as with the laws of morality, they will not suffer you to profit by experience, nor even to consult the propriety of a bad character. Even now they tell you that life is no more than a dramatic scene, in which the hero should preserve his consistency to the last; and that as you lived without virtue,...
Side 245 - The Prince, who imitates their conduct, should be warned by their example; and while he plumes himself upon the security of his title to the crown, should remember that, as it was acquired by one revolution, it may be lost by another*.
Side 233 - ... truth which he ought to be convinced of without experiment. 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...
Side 224 - You ascended the throne with a declared, and, I doubt not, a sincere resolution of giving universal satisfaction to your subjects. You found them pleased with the novelty of a young prince, whose countenance promised even more than his words, and loyal to you, not only from principle, but passion. It was not a cold profession of allegiance to the first magistrate, but a partial, animated attachment to a favorite prince, the native of their country.