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administration alliance allies America attack Austria became bill Bonaparte Bourbon Britain British broke brought Burke Bute Catholic Charles Chatham church clergy close colonies colonists crown danger death declaration defeat Duke Dutch efforts emperor England English Englishmen Europe family compact fleet force France fresh gave George George Grenville Grenville hands Hanover Holland hope house of Bourbon house of commons house of Hanover Ireland Irish Jacobite James king king's land Lord Lord North Louis Marlborough ment minister ministry Napoleon nation Netherlands once opening opinion parliament parliamentary party peace Pitt Pitt's plans political prince Protestant Prussia reform refusal religious remained resolved restoration revolution roused ruin secured sense Spain Spanish spite statesmen stood strife struggle success supremacy temper throne tion tory trade treaty treaty of Utrecht triumph troops union United Irishmen victory Walpole wealth whig party whigs Wilkes William
Side 326 - If I were an American as I am an Englishman, while a foreign troop was landed in my country, I never would lay down my arms — never, never, never!
Side 249 - Britain sits at the head of her extensive empire in two capacities ; one as the local legislature of this island, providing for all things at home, immediately, and by no other instrument than the executive power. The other, and I think her nobler capacity, is what I call her imperial character ; in which, as from the throne of heaven, she superintends all the several inferior legislatures, and guides and controls them all without annihilating any.
Side 216 - It is therefore ordered, That every township in this jurisdiction, after the Lord hath increased them to the number of fifty householders, shall then forthwith appoint one within their town to teach all such children as shall resort to him to write and read...
Side 9 - I shall make it my endeavour to preserve this government, both in church and state, as it is now by law established.
Side 295 - I rejoice that America has resisted. Three millions of people, so dead to all the feelings of liberty as voluntarily to submit to be slaves, would have been fit instruments to make slaves of the rest.
Side 308 - I think it highly expedient to apprise you," he wrote to Lord North, " that the expulsion of Mr. Wilkes appears to be very essential, and must be effected.
Side 202 - ... was asleep as soon as his head touched the pillow, for I have frequently known him snore ere they had drawn his curtains, now never sleeps above an hour without waking ; and he, who at dinner always forgot he was Minister, and was more gay and thoughtless than all his company, now sits without speaking, and with his eyes fixed for an hour together.
Side 239 - I have seen what I never thought to be possible, — a single line of infantry break through three lines of cavalry, ranked in order of battle, and tumble them to ruin...
Side 469 - Britain to strike a bold stroke for the rescue of the world;" and Canning at once resolved to change the system of desultory descents on colonies and sugar islands for a vigorous warfare in the peninsula. Supplies were sent to the Spanish insurgents with reckless profusion, and two small armies placed under the command of Sir John Moore and Sir Arthur Wellesley for service in the peninsula. In July, 1808, the surrender at Baylen of a French force which had invaded Andalusia gave the first shock to...