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" The system of measures, proposed under the former head, if to be reciprocally acted upon, would be in direct repugnance to the fundamental laws of this country. But even if this decisive objection did not exist, the British Government would, nevertheless,... "
New Monthly Magazine, and Universal Register - Page 93
edited by - 1821
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The Monthly Magazine, Or, British Register, Volume 51

British periodicals - 1821 - 690 pages
...described :~-2dIy. The proposed mode of dealing, under these principles, with the existing affairs of Naples. The system of measures proposed under the...be in direct repugnance to the fundamental laws of (his country. But even if this decisive objection did not exist, the British Government would nevertheless...
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Blackwood's Magazine, Volume 31

England - 1832 - 1102 pages
...therefore, could not enforce it upon others. " The system of measures proposed, if reciprocally acted vj>on, would be in direct repugnance to the fundamental laws of this country." The necessity for denouncing the principles asserted, arose only when they were stated generally, and...
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Blackwood's Magazine, Volume 91

England - 1862 - 822 pages
...system of the proposed measures is diametrically opposed to the fundamental laws of Great Britain ; and even if this decisive objection did not exist, the British Government would not the less judge that the principles which form the basis of these measures cannot be admitted with...
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The Pamphleteer, Volume 18

Abraham John Valpy - Great Britain - 1821 - 572 pages
...therein described. 2dly, The proposed mode of dealing, under these principles, with the existing affairs of Naples. The system of measures proposed under the...such as could not be safely admitted as a system of ioternalional law. They are of opinion that their adoption would inevitably sanction, aud, in the hands...
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Niles' National Register, Volume 20

1821 - 438 pages
...therein described; 2dly, The proposed mode of dealing, under these principles, with the existing affairs of Naples. The system of measures proposed under the...repugnance to the fundamental laws of this country. Rut even if tliis decisive objection did not exist, the liritish government would nevertheless regard...
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The Annual Register, Or, A View of the History, Politics, and Literature for ...

History - 1822 - 768 pages
...therein described. 2ndly, the proposed mode of dealing, under these principles, with the existing affairs of Naples. The system of measures proposed under the...regard the principles on which these measures rest, to besuch as could not be safely admitted as в system of international law. They are of opinion that...
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“The” Annual Register: World Events, Volume 62, Part 2

History - 1822 - 766 pages
...therein described. 2ndly, the proposed mode of dealing, under these principles, with the existing affairs of Naples. The system of measures proposed under the...even if this decisive objection did not exist, the I'.ririsli government would nevertheless regard the principles on which these measures rest, to be...
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The Christian observer [afterw.] The Christian observer and advocate

1822 - 872 pages
...great points in discussion. 41 ie principles advanced in that declaration, the circular note observes, would be in direct repugnance to the fundamental laws of this country; they are such as cannot safely be admitted as a system of international law; and, in the hands of Jess...
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Blackwood's Edinburgh Magazine, Volume 31

Scotland - 1832 - 1042 pages
...herself, and she, therefore, could not enforce it upon others. " The system of measures proposed, if reciprocally acted upon, would be in direct repugnance to the fundamental laws of this country." The necessity for denouncing the principles asserted, arose only when they were stated generally, and...
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Blackwood's Edinburgh Magazine, Volume 91

Scotland - 1862 - 1092 pages
...system of the proposed measures is diametrically opposed to the fundamental laws of Great Britain ; and even if this decisive objection did not exist, the British Government would not the less judge that the principles which form the hasis of these measures caunot be admitted with...
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