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admit affirm answer appear argument assert bail bailable best of Princes cause character charge conduct confess consider constitution contempt Court of King's Crown daring declared defend desert detestable disgrace doctrine Duke of Bedford Duke of Grafton duty election endeavour England expulsion fact favour felony firumess friends govermuent Grace guilty honest honour House of Commons House of Lords House of Stuart incapacity instance insult judge jury justice King King's Bench kingdom law of parliament legislature LETTER liberty Lord Bute Lord Camden Lord Chatham Lord Granby Lord Mansfield Lord North Lord Rockingham Luttrell Majesty mean measures ment Minister Ministry nation nature never offence opinion party person PHILO JUNIUS political present prince principles Printer privilege Public Advertiser punishment question resolution Sir William Draper Sovereign spirit statute supposed thing tion treachery truth virtue vote whole Wilkes
Side 244 - That king James the Second, having endeavoured to subvert the Constitution of the Kingdom, by breaking the original Contract between king and people, and, by the advice of Jesuits, and other wicked persons, having violated the fundamental Laws, and having withdrawn himself out of the Kingdom, has abdicated the Government, and that the Throne is thereby become vacant.
Side 85 - Whenever the spirit of distributing prebends and bishoprics shall have departed from you, you •will find that learned seminary perfectly recovered from the delirium of an installation, and, what in truth it ought to be, once more a peaceful scene of slumber and thoughtless meditation. The venerable tutors of the university will no longer distress your modesty, by proposing you for a pattern to their pupils. The learned dulness of declamation will be silent; and even the venal muse, though happiest...
Side 13 - What yesterday was fact, to-day is doctrine. Examples are supposed to justify the most dangerous measures, and, where they do not suit exactly, the defect is supplied by analogy. Be assured that the laws which protect us in our civil rights, grow out of the constitution, and they must fall or flourish with it. This is not the cause of faction, or of party, or of any individual, but the common interest of every man in Britain.
Side 124 - Your friends will ask, perhaps, whither shall this unhappy old man retire ? Can he remain in the metropolis, where his life has been so often threatened, and his palace so often attacked ? If he returns to Woburn, scorn and mockery await him.
Side 13 - One precedent creates another. They soon accumulate, and constitute law. What yesterday was fact, to-day is doctrine. Examples are supposed to justify the most dangerous measures; and where they do not suit exactly, the defect is supplied by analogy.
Side 117 - ... play upon the easiness of your temper, or possibly they are better acquainted with your good qualities than I am. You have done good by stealth. The rest is upon record. You have still left ample room for speculation, when panegyric is exhausted. You are, indeed, a very considerable man. The highest rank ; a splendid fortune ; and a name, glorious till it was yours, were sufficient to have supported you with meaner abilities than I think you possess.
Side 32 - Nature has been sparing of her gifts to this noble lord; but where birth and fortune are united, we expect the noble pride and independence of a man of spirit, not the servile humiliating complaisance of a courtier. As to the goodness of his heart, if a proof of it be taken from the facility of never refusing, what conclusion shall we draw from the indecency of never performing?
Side 161 - ... lessons you 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 213 - The name of Mr. Justice Yates will naturally revive in your mind some of those emotions of fear and detestation with which you always beheld him. That great lawyer, that honest man, saw your whole conduct in the light that I do. After years of ineffectual resistance to the pernicious principles introduced by your lordship, and uniformly supported by your humble friends upon the bench, he determined to quit a court whose proceedings and decisions he could neither assent to with honour, nor oppose...
Side 167 - The people of Ireland have been uniformly plundered and oppressed. In return they give you every day fresh marks of their resentment. They despise the miserable governor you have sent them, because he is the creature of Lord Bute, nor is it from any natural confusion in their ideas that they are so ready to confound the original of a king with the disgraceful representation of him.