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abolition appeared arms army Austrian authority bart British cafe captain cause citizens command committee conduct considered constitution court daugh daughter debate debt declared decree defended despotism duke Dumourier Dundas duty earl endeavoured enemy Europe executive government expence fame favour Fayette force foreign France French friends gentlemen guards happiness honour house of commons islands Jacobin Jacobin club James Napper Tandy John Jortin jury justice king king of Hungary king of Prussia kingdom Lady late letter liberty lord lord Cornwallis lottery magistrates majesty majesty's March measure ment minister mode motion narch national assembly negroes neral object observed occasion opinion Paris parliament party peace persons Poland present prince principles proceeded proclamation queen received reform reign respect royal Russia Scotland sion slave spirit Sultan tain tion Tippoo Tippoo Sultan trade treaty troops whole
Page 181 - In the beginning was the word, and the word was with God, and God was the word. This was in the beginning with God.
Page 59 - An Act to explain and amend an act made in the twenty-second year of the reign of His late Majesty King George the Second, intituled, ' An Act for amending, explaining, and reducing into one Act of Parliament the laws relating to the government of His Majesty's ships, vessels, and forces by sea...
Page 33 - As to Jortin, whether I look back to his verse, to his prose, to his critical, or to his theological works, there are few authors to whom I am so much indebted for rational entertainment, or for solid instruction.
Page 33 - I can easily defend it ; but when they recur to these facts, and show me how we may be doomed to all the horrors of war by the caprice of an individual who will not even condescend to explain his...
Page 62 - Gentlemen of the House of Commons, " I have ordered the proper officers to lay before you the national accounts, and I...
Page 134 - That, drawn into the present war by irresistible circumstances, the two allied courts have no other object in view than the welfare of France, without any pretence to enrich -themselves by making conquests.
Page 59 - An Act for amending and reducing into one Act of Parliament the Laws relating to the Militia in that part of Great Britain called England...
Page 134 - ... and property of all Frenchmen, until the arrival of the troops belonging to their Imperial and Royal Majesties, or until orders be given to the contrary, on pain of being personally responsible: that, on the contrary, such national guards...
Page 135 - ... royal persons, that inviolability and respect which are due by the laws of nature and of nations to sovereigns ; their imperial and royal majesties making personally responsible for all events, on pain of losing their heads, pursuant to military trials, without hopes of pardon, all the members of the National Assembly, of...