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appears attack believe Bentinck Bill brought called career carried character charge Church conduct Conservative consider constituency 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 John Russell Lord Palmerston manner means measure 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 remarkable reply result Robert Peel seen session Sir Robert Sir Robert Peel speaking speech statement success taken things took Tory Vivian vote Whigs whole writes Wycombe
Side 146 - 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 65 - I have begun several times many things, and I have often succeeded at last; ay, sir, and though I sit down now, the time will come when you will hear me.
Side 256 - Affghans is by Persia and by the Arabs. We will acknowledge the Empress of India as our suzerain, and secure for her the Levantine coast. If she like, she shall have Alexandria as she now has Malta : it could be arranged.
Side 12 - The Bar: pooh! 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 202 - Except for preventing or repelling actual invasion of Her Majesty's Indian Possessions, or under other sudden and urgent necessity, the revenues of India shall not, without the consent of both Houses of Parliament, be applicable to defray the expenses of any military operation carried on beyond the external frontiers of such possessions by Her Majesty's forces charged upon such revenues.
Side 31 - ... gentleman, whom he called a friend of Chandos. His political principles must, however, be in abeyance, for he said that Durham was doing all he could to get him by the offer of a seat, and so forth ; if, therefore, he is undecided and wavering between Chandos and Durham, he must be a mighty impartial personage. I don't think such a man will do, though just such as Lyndhurst would be connected with.
Side 115 - Sir, there is a difficulty in finding a parallel ' to the position of the right honourable gentleman in any part of history. The only parallel which I can find is an 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...
Side 151 - I am alluding. This pressure in time becomes a panic — just as it did in London. It is curious that in both cases the cause is the same : it is a cause of congealed circulation. Just at the moment when unutterable gloom overspreads the population — when nothing but despair and consternation prevail — the Chancellor of the Exchequer — I beg pardon — the Archbishop of Tarento announces the liquefaction of St.