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A Student's History of England: From the Earliest Times to 1885
Samuel Rawson Gardiner
Uten tilgangsbegrensning - 1892
A Student's History of England from the Earliest Times to 1885: A.D. 1689-1885
Samuel Rawson Gardiner
Uten tilgangsbegrensning - 1897
A Students̓ History of England, from the Earliest Times to 1885
Samuel Rawson Gardiner
Uten tilgangsbegrensning - 1895
allies allowed America amongst army attack attempt Austria Battle became Bill British brought called carried Catholic cause Charles colonies command complete consequence death defeated died Duke Dutch election enemies England English established favour fleet followed force foreign formed France French gained gave George German give Government hand head held hope House of Commons important India Ireland Irish Italy king known land lead Lord Lord John Russell Louis majority March meet ministers ministry Napoleon North once Parliament party passed peace Peel persons Pitt political popular Prime Minister Prince proposed Protestants Prussia Reform refused reign resistance result returned sent ships side signed soldiers Spain Spanish success thought took Tories trade Treaty troops victory votes Walpole Wellington Whigs whilst whole
Side 887 - That hangs his head, and a' that! The coward slave, we pass him by, We dare be poor for a' that! For a' that, and a' that, Our toils obscure, and a' that; The rank is but the guinea's stamp, The Man's the gowd for a
Side 943 - STRONG Son of God, immortal Love, Whom we, that have not seen thy face, By faith, and faith alone, embrace, Believing where we cannot prove; Thine are these orbs of light and shade; Thou madest Life in man and brute ; Thou madest Death; and lo, thy foot Is on the skull which thou hast made. Thou wilt not leave us in the dust: Thou madest man, he knows not why, He thinks he was not made to die; And thou hast made him: thou art just.
Side 890 - By utility is meant that property in any object, whereby it tends to produce benefit, advantage, pleasure, good, or happiness, (all this in the present case comes to the same thing) or (what comes again to the same thing) to prevent the happening of mischief, pain, evil, or unhappiness to the party whose interest is considered...
Side 804 - If it be really true," said Hastings, " that the British arms and influence have suffered so severe a check in the Western world, it is more incumbent on those who are charged with the interest of Great Britain in the East to exert themselves for the retrieval of the national loss.
Side 804 - A storm of universal fire blasted every field, consumed every house, destroyed every temple. The miserable inhabitants flying from their flaming villages in part were slaughtered ; others, without regard to sex, to age, to the respect of rank or sacredness of function, fathers torn from children, husbands from wives, enveloped in a whirlwind of cavalry, and amidst the goading spears of drivers and the trampling...
Side 652 - I take to be a voluntary society of men, joining themselves together of their own accord, in order to the public worshipping of God, in such a manner as they judge acceptable to him, and effectual to the salvation of their souls.
Side 903 - Commons had an enormous Whig majority. The Reform Bill, slightly amended, was again brought in by Russell, to whom a seat in the Cabinet had been at last given. In the course of discussion in the Commons a clause, known as the Chandos clause from the name of its proposer, was introduced, extending the franchise in counties to 50^.
Side 903 - I know only two ways in which societies can permanently be governed, by public opinion, and by the sword. A Government having at its command the armies, the fleets, and the revenues of Great Britain, might possibly hold Ireland by the sword. So Oliver Cromwell held Ireland; so William the Third held it; so Mr Pitt held it; so the Duke of Wellington might perhaps have held it. But to govern Great Britain by the sword! So wild a thought has never, I will venture to say, occurred to...
Side 954 - To you,' wrote Outram to Havelock, ' shall be left the glory of relieving Lucknow, for which you have already struggled so much. I shall accompany you, placing my military service at your disposal, should you please, and serving under you as a volunteer.' Thus supported, Havelock relieved Lucknow on September 25, but he had not men enough to drive off the besiegers permanently, and Outram, who, after the city had been entered, took the command, had to wait for relief in turn. Delhi had already been...