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The Influence of Aristocracies on the Revolutions of Nations: Considered in ...
James J. Macintyre
Uten tilgangsbegrensning - 1843
acres ages Agrarian law America amount ancient appear aristocratic party aristocratic power Australian Agricultural Company Britain British British empire British peerage cause century character Christian church circumstances citizens civil classes colonies commercial confiscation consequences corn corn-laws corrupt Crusades danger debt despotism disposition distress duty effect empire encroachment England English established Europe excited existence extraordinary favour fiscal foreign France French Henry VIII House of Commons hundred individuals influence inhabitants interest Ireland islands J. M. W. Turner king labourers legislative legislature liberty Lord mankind manufacturing mass ment military millions mind misery monarch nation nature noble number of persons parliament patricians political population possession present primogeniture principle public lands Reformation reign revenue Revolution Roman Rome roused Russia Scotland seized shillings small number society soil sovereign Spain struggle subsistence taxation Thomas Allom Thomas PeeL throne tion wealth whole
Side 181 - Notwithstanding, lest we should offend them, go thou to the sea, and cast an hook, and take up the fish that first cometh up ; and when thou hast opened his mouth, thou shalt find a piece of money : that take, and give unto them for me and thee.
Side 181 - He saith, Yes. And when he was come into the house, Jesus prevented him saying, What thinkest thou, Simon? of whom do the kings of the earth take custom or tribute? of their own children, or of strangers? Peter saith unto him, Of strangers. Jesus saith unto him. Then are the children free.
Side 13 - Zeboim toward the wilderness. (Now there was no smith found throughout all the land of Israel: for the Philistines said, "Lest the Hebrews make them swords or spears:" but all the Israelites went down to the Philistines, to sharpen every man his share, and his coulter, and his axe, and his mattock.
Side 14 - And he struck it into the pan, or kettle, or caldron, or pot ; all that the fleshhook brought up the priest took for himself.
Side 186 - Therefore say I unto you, The kingdom of God shall be taken from you, and given to a nation bringing forth the fruits thereof.
Side 242 - Thou shalt rise up before the hoary head, and honour the face of the old man, and fear thy God: I am the LORD.
Side 121 - We hold out to the people of other countries an invitation to come and settle among us as members of our rapidly growing family, and for the blessings which we offer them we require of them to look upon our country as their country and to unite with us in the great task of preserving our institutions and thereby perpetuating our liberties.
Side 53 - Constantinople; but his liberality, however it might excite the applause of the people, has incurred the censure of posterity. A nation of legislators and conquerors might assert their claim to the harvests of Africa, which had been purchased with their blood; and it was artfully contrived by Augustus that in the enjoyment of plenty the Romans should lose the memory of freedom.