On Sir Francis Burdett's motion for parliamentary reform.-On the conduct of the war.-On the cry of the Whigs for peace, 1810.-Army and navy reforms, 1810.-On the economical reformers, 1811.-On the state of the poor.-The principle of Mr. Malthus's essay on population.-The manufacturing system, 1812.-On the state of the poor.-On the accounts of England by foreign travellers and the state of public opinion, 1816.-On the state of public opinion and the political reformers, 1816.-v.2 A letter to William Smith, 1817.-On the rise and progress of popular disaffection, 1817.-On the means of improving the people, 1818.-Two letters concerning Lord Byron, 1822-1824.-On emigration, 1828.-On the Catholic question, 1809, 1812, 1828
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appeared army asserted become believe better body brought called carried cause character church circumstances common consequence constitution continue course danger direct duty effect employed enemy England English equal establishment evil exist fact feeling France French give greater hands heart honour hope House human improvement increase interest Italy kind labour land laws less liberty lived London look Lord manner manufacturing means measures ment mind moral nature necessary never object occasion opinion parish parliament passed peace perhaps persons political poor popular possible present principle produced proposed proved reason received reform religious render respect says seems society spirit taken tell things thought tion traveller true whole writer
Page 375 - That the influence of the Crown has increased, is increasing, and ought to be diminished"?
Page 421 - And when the people saw that Moses delayed to come down out of the mount, the people gathered themselves together unto Aaron, and said unto him, Up, make us gods, which shall go before us ; for as for this Moses, the man that brought us up out of the land of Egypt, we wot not what is become of him.
Page 174 - He married my sisters with five pound, or twenty nobles apiece, so that he brought them up in godliness and fear of God. He kept hospitality for his poor neighbours, and some alms he gave to the poor. And all this he did of the said farm, where he that now hath it payeth sixteen pound by year or more, and is not able to do anything for his prince, for himself, nor for his children, or give a cup of drink to the poor.
Page 184 - Humble and rustic life was generally chosen because in that condition the essential passions of the heart find a better soil in which they can attain their maturity, are less under restraint, and speak a plainer and more emphatic language...
Page 85 - So God created man in his own image, in the image of God created he him; male and female created he them. And God blessed them, and God said unto them, Be fruitful, and multiply, and replenish the earth, and subdue it: and have dominion over the fish of the sea, and over the fowl of the air, and over every living thing that moveth upon the earth.
Page 11 - And every one that was in distress, and every one that was in debt, and every one that was discontented, gathered themselves unto him; and he became a captain over them: and there were with him about four hundred men.
Page 174 - Blackheath field. He kept me to school, or else I had not been able to have preached before the King's Majesty now.
Page 92 - A man who is born into a world already possessed, if he cannot get subsistence from his parents on whom he has a just demand, and if the society do not want his labour, has no claim of right to the smallest portion of food, and, in fact, has no business to be where he is. At nature's mighty feast there is no vacant cover for him. She tells him to be gone, and will quickly execute her own orders...
Page 373 - More saw this aged man, he thought it expedient to hear him say his mind in this matter, for, being so old a man, it was likely that he knew most of any man in that presence and company. So Master More called this old aged man unto him, and said, father...