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abilities administration admit appear authority bail or mainprize bailable best of princes betrayed cause character commitment conduct confess consider constitution contempt contradiction Court of King's crown daring declared defend deserted determined detestation dignity directed discretion disgrace dishonour distress doctrine duke of Bedford DUKE OF GRAFTON enemies English equally favour favourite felony flagrante delicto friends gracious guilty Habeas Corpus honest honour House of Commons imprisonment instance insult interest judge Jun1us jury justice of peace king King's Bench laboured legislature let to bail Letters of Junius liberty lord Bute lord Chatham lord chief justice lord Mansfield lord Rockingham Majesty maner measures minister nation never notorious offences opinion parliament party perhaps persons political present prince principles prisoner Public Advertiser question received replevisable servants Sir William Draper sovereign spirit statute of Westminster subjects submit suffer taken tion treachery trial understanding violation virtue Wilkes Woodfall
Side 64 - Woburn, scorn and mockery await him. He must create a solitude round his estate, if he would avoid the face of reproach and derision. At Plymouth, his destruction would be more than probable ; at Exeter, inevitable.
Side 55 - LORD, — 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 56 - The use you have made of these uncommon advantages might have been more honorable to yourself, but could not be more instructive to mankind. We may trace it in the veneration of your country, the choice of your friends, and in the accomplishment of every sanguine hope which the public might have conceived from the illustrious name of Russell.
Side 57 - Conscious of his own weight and importance, his conduct in parliament would be directed by nothing but the constitutional duty of a peer. He would consider himself as a guardian of the laws. Willing to support the just measures of government, but determined to observe the conduct of the minister with suspicion, he would oppose the violence of faction with as much firmness as the encroachments of prerogative. He would be as little capable of bargaining with the minister for places for himself, or...
Side 89 - Discard those little, personal resentments, which have too long directed your public conduct. Pardon this man the remainder of his punishment; and if resentment still prevails, make it, what it should have been long since, an act, not of mercy, but contempt.
Side 74 - ... of your reign, and paid you in advance the dearest tribute of their affections. Such, sir, was once the disposition of a people who now surround your throne with reproaches and complaints. Do justice to yourself. Banish from your mind those unworthy opinions with which some interested persons have labored to possess you.
Side 138 - Delivery, either by the Prisoner or any one in his Behalf, to set at Liberty the Prisoner upon Bail...
Side 82 - 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.
Side 38 - It is not that you do wrong by design, but that you should never do right by mistake. It is not that your indolence and your activity have been equally misapplied, but that the first uniform principle, or, if I may...