Junius: including letters by the same writer under other signatures, now first collected. To which are added, his confidential correspondence with mr. Wilkes, and his private letters addressed to mr. H.S. Woodfall. With a preliminary essay, notes &c. [by J.M. Good].
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Junius: Including Letters by the Same Writer, Under Other ..., Volum 1
Uten tilgangsbegrensning - 1813
Junius: Including Letters by the Same Writer, Under Other Signatures (now ...
Uten tilgangsbegrensning - 1889
Junius: Including Letters by the Same Writer, Under Other Signatures, (Now ...
Ingen forhåndsvisning tilgjengelig - 2019
accounts addressed affirm already answer appeared argument assertion assured believe Boyd called cause character charge concerned conduct consequence consider constitution copy correspondent court defendant determined direct duke edition effect election equally fact favour give given hand honour hope House of Commons interest judge jury justice King knew known late least leave Letters of Junius lord Majesty Majesty's manner March matter means measures ment minister ministry nature never object observed occasion once opinion parliament party perhaps period person political possible present principles printed printer Private Letter proof prove Public Advertiser published question reason received referred relation respect seems signature spirit supposed taken tell thing thought tion truth vote whole Wilkes wish Woodfall writer written
Side 6 - But while I expected in this daring flight his final ruin and fall, behold him rising still higher, and coming down souse upon both Houses of Parliament. Yes, he did make you his quarry, and you still bleed from the wounds of his talons. You crouched, and still crouch, beneath his rage.
Side 109 - He was bred to the law, which is, in my opinion, one of the first and noblest of human sciences, — a science which does more to quicken and invigorate the understanding than all tho other kinds of learning put together ; but it is not apt, except in persons very happily born, to open and to liberalize the mind exactly in the same proportion.
Side 395 - Mr. Pitt* and Lord Camden were to be the patrons of America, because they were in opposition. Their declaration gave spirit and argument to the colonies ; and while, perhaps» they meant no more than the ruin of a minister, they, in effect, divided one half of the empire from the other.
Side 399 - 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 109 - ... instructions he had received ; certain it is, that, with the best intentions in the world, he first brought this fatal scheme into form, and established it by act of parliament. No man can believe, that at this time of day I mean to lean on the venerable memory of a great man, whose loss we deplore in common. Our little party...
Side 506 - The spirit of the Favourite had some apparent influence upon every administration ; and every set of ministers preserved an appearance of duration, as long as they submitted to that influence. But there were certain services to be performed for the favourite's security, or to gratify his resentments, which your predecessors in office had the wisdom or the virtue not to undertake. The moment this refractory spirit was discovered their disgrace was determined.
Side 74 - Our language has no term of reproach, the mind has no idea of detestation, which has not already been happily applied to you, and exhausted. — Ample justice has been done by abler pens than mine to the separate merits of your life and character. Let it be my humble office to collect the scattered sweets, till their united virtue tortures the sense.
Side 106 - Far from the duplicity wickedly charged on him, he acted his part with alacrity and resolution. We all felt inspired by the example he gave us, down even to myself, the weakest in that phalanx. I declare for one, I knew well enough (it could not be concealed from...
Side 578 - 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. — I reverence the afflictions of a good man, — his sorrows are sacred. But how can we take part in the distresses of a man, whom we can neither love nor esteem ; or feel for a calamity of which he himself is insensible ? Where was the father's heart when he could look...