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appears asked attack authority believe Bentinck Bill brought called career carried character charge Church conduct Conservative consider course debate described Disraeli Disraeli's duty effect election England English expressed fact favour feeling Free Trade friends Gentleman give Government Grey Hansard hope House of Commons Hume Ibid important interest Italy leader letter Liberal Lord Beaconsfield Lord George Lord John Russell manner means measure ment Minister Ministry motion nature never noble O'Connell occasion once opinion opposed opposition Parliament party passage passed period political position present principles proposed Protection Protectionist question quoted Radical received reference Reform regard remarkable reply result Robert Peel seen session Sir Robert Sir Robert Peel speak speech statement success things took Tory Vivian vote Whigs whole writes Wycombe young
Side 377 - Look here, upon this picture, and on this, The counterfeit presentment of two brothers. See what a grace was seated on this brow; Hyperion's curls; the front of Jove himself; An eye like Mars, to threaten and command; A station like the herald Mercury...
Side 29 - Bar, pooh 1 law and bad jokes till we are forty; and then, with the most brilliant success, the prospect of gout and a coronet. Besides, to succeed as an advocate, I must be a great lawyer; and to be a great lawyer, I must give up my chance of being a great man.
Side 291 - Now sir, the lord high admiral on that occasion was very much misrepresented. He, too, was called a traitor, and he, too, vindicated himself. ' True it is,' said he, ' I did place myself at the head of this valiant armada — true it is that my Sovereign embraced me — true it is that all the muftis in the empire offered up prayers for my success ; but I have an objection to war.
Side 15 - D'leraeh' has one of the most remarkable faces I ever saw. He is lividly pale, and, but for the energy of his action and the strength of his lungs, would seem to be a victim to consumption.
Side 664 - Let the Queen of the English collect a great fleet, let her stow away all her treasure, bullion, gold plate, and precious arms; be accompanied by all her court and chief people, and transfer the seat of her empire from London to Delhi.
Side 105 - For aught I know the present D'Israeli is descended from him, and with the impression that he is, I now forgive the heir-at-law of the blasphemous thief who died upon the Cross.
Side 545 - You know, all is development. The principle is perpetually going on. First, there was nothing, then there was something; then, I forget the next, I think there were shells, then fishes; then we came, let me see, did we come next? Never mind that; we came at last. And the next change there will be something very superior to us, something with wings. Ah!
Side 507 - With no domestic policy, he is obliged to divert the attention of the people, from the consideration of their own affairs, to the distraction of foreign politics. His external system is turbulent and aggressive, that his rule at home may be tranquil and unassailed.
Side 291 - ... incident in the late war in the Levant, which was terminated by the policy of the noble lord opposite. I remember when that great struggle was taking place — when the existence of the Turkish empire was at stake, the late sultan, a man of great energy and fertile in resources, was determined to fit out an immense fleet to maintain his empire. Accordingly, a vast armament was collected.