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The Parliamentary History of England, from the Earliest Period to the Year ...
No preview available - 2017
advantages agreed amount appeared army bill Britain British called carried cause circumstances civil claims commerce conduct consequence consideration considered continue course danger debt definitive desire doubt duty effect enemy enter equally establishment Europe existed expressed fact feel force former France French gentleman give given granted ground hands honour hope House important increase India interests island Italy king land late less look lord majesty majesty's means measure ment ministers motion nature necessary neutral never noble noble lord object observed obtained occasion opinion parliament parties peace period persons port possession preliminaries present prince principles produce proposed question reason regard respect ships situation spirit supposed sure taken thing thought tion trade treaty vote whole wish
Page 177 - And rouse him at the name of Crispian. He that shall live this day, and see old age, Will yearly on the vigil feast his neighbours, And say, " To-morrow is Saint Crispian : " Then will he strip his sleeve and show his scars, And say, " These wounds I had on Crispin's day.
Page 977 - Can such things be, And overcome us like a Summer's cloud, Without our special wonder? You make me strange Even to the disposition that I owe, When now I think you can behold such sights, And keep the natural ruby of your cheeks, When mine are blanch'd with fear.
Page 19 - ... excepting, however, the quantity of the said articles which may be necessary for the defence of the ship, and of those who compose the crew ; and all other articles whatever, not enumerated here, shall not be reputed warlike and naval ammunition, nor be subject to...
Page 553 - Majesty, and bring away their effects, as well as their persons, without being restrained in their emigration, under any pretence whatsoever except that of debts or of criminal prosecutions...
Page 367 - House has met before that day, or will meet on the day of the issue), issue his warrant to the clerk of the Crown to make out a new writ for electing another member in the room of the member whose seat has so become vacant.
Page 361 - ... feeling of regret, and make the disappointment more severe and poignant to all thinking minds. Had he fallen at an earlier period, the public, to whom he could then (comparatively speaking at least) be but little known, would rather have compassionated and condoled with the feelings of his friends and relations, than have been themselves very severely afflicted by the loss. It would have been suggested, and even we who were the most partial must have admitted, that the expectations raised by...
Page 21 - The rules to observe for these damages, and for the case of unfounded detention, as also the principles to follow for the purpose of accelerating the process, shall be the matter of additional articles, which the contracting parties agree to settle between them, and which shall have the same force and validity *as if they -were inserted in the present act. For this effect, their . Imperial and Britannic Majesties mutually engage to put their hand to the...
Page 559 - ... or place. XVII. The ambassadors, ministers, and other agents of the contracting powers, shall enjoy respectively in the states of the said powers, the same rank, privileges, prerogatives, and immunities, which public agents of the same class enjoyed previous to the war.
Page 195 - And, in order to determine what characterizes a blockade, it is agreed that that denomination shall apply only to a port where there is, by the disposition of the Power which blockades it with a naval force, stationary or sufficiently near, an evident danger in entering.
Page 217 - THAT they shall stop and detain all ships laden with goods, the produce of any colony belonging to France, or carrying provisions or other supplies for the use of any such colony, and shall bring the same, with their cargoes, to legal adjudication in our courts of admiralty.