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already appeared attack attempt 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 foreign Free Trade friends Gentleman give Government hand Hansard hope House of Commons Ibid important interest Irish Italy leader letter Liberal Lord Beaconsfield Lord John Russell manner means measure mind Minister Ministry 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 Reform remarkable reply result Robert Peel seen session Sir Robert Sir Robert Peel speaking speech statement success taken things thought took Tory Vivian Grey vote Whigs whole writes young
Side 176 - 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! that's it: we were fishes, and I believe we shall be crows. But you must read it.
Side 33 - 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 9 - For aught I know, the present Disraeli 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 70 - He is not a natural orator, and labours under physical deficiencies which even a Demosthenic impulse could scarcely overcome. But he is experienced in debate, quick in reply, fertile in resource, takes large views, and frequently compensates for a dry and hesitating manner by the expression of those noble truths that flash across the fancy, and rise spontaneously to the lip, of men of poetic temperament when addressing popular assemblies.
Side 105 - ... he had so often solicited in his fine conservative speeches in Whitehall Gardens : Mr. Bankes, with a parliamentary name of two centuries, and Mr. Christopher from that broad Lincolnshire which protection had created; and the Mileses and the...
Side 11 - Not a penny. I have been content, sir, you should lay my countenance to pawn : I have grated upon my good friends for three reprieves for you and your coach-fellow, Nym ; or else you had looked through the grate, like a geminy of baboons.
Side 104 - They were men to gain whose hearts and the hearts of their fathers had been the aim and exultation of his life. They had extended to him an unlimited confidence and an admiration without stint. They had stood by him in the darkest hour, and had borne him from the depths of political despair to the proudest of living positions. Right or wrong, they were men of honour, breeding, and refinement, high and generous character, great weight and station in the country, which they had ever placed at his disposal....
Side 188 - I had to prepare the mind of the country, and to educate — if it be not arrogant to use such a phrase — to educate our party. It is a large party, and requires its attention to be called to questions of this kind with some pressure. I had to prepare the mind of Parliament and the country on this question of Reform.