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affairs afford againſt allowed alſo appear army attention body Britain brought called carried caſe cauſe charge common conduct conſidered continued courſe court duties effect Eſq eſtabliſhed favour fees firſt force four France friends give given granted hands head himſelf honour houſe important intereſt Ireland Italy John kind king kingdom known Lady land laſt late laws leaſt leſs letters lived Lord majeſty majeſty's manner matter means meaſure ment moſt muſt nature neceſſary never object obſerved occaſion officers paid parliament particular party perſon port preſent prince produce purpoſe received remain reſpect ſaid ſame ſecurity ſeemed ſervice ſeveral ſhall ſhip ſhould ſmall ſome ſtate ſubjects ſuch ſum taken themſelves theſe thing thoſe thought tion trade treaty uſe whole
Stran 242 - Enemy aforementioned to neutral Places; but also from one Place belonging to an Enemy, to another Place belonging to an Enemy, whether they be under the Jurisdiction of the same Prince or under Several...
Stran 81 - And the king was exceeding sorry; yet for his oath's sake, and for their sakes which sat with him, he would not reject her. 27 And immediately the king sent an executioner, and commanded his head to be brought : and he went and beheaded him in the prison, 28 And brought his head in a charger, and gave it to the damsel: and the damsel gave it to her mother.
Stran 271 - He would laugh at a stroke of genuine humour, or sudden sally of odd absurdity, as heartily and freely as I ever yet saw any man ; and though the jest was often such as few felt besides himself, yet his laugh was irresistible, and was observed immediately to produce that of the company, not merely from the notion that it was proper to laugh when he did, but purely out of want of power to forbear it. He was no enemy to splendour of apparel or pomp of equipage — "Life (he would say) is barren enough...
Stran 273 - They do not surprise me at all by so doing," said Johnson : " they see, reflected in that glass, men who have risen from almost the lowest situations in life; one to enormous riches, the other to every thing this world can give — rank, fame, and fortune. They see, likewise, men who have merited their advancement by the exertion and improvement of those talents which God had given them ; and I see not why they should avoid the mirror.
Stran 248 - It shall be lawful for the ships of war and privateers belonging to the said parties respectively to carry whithersoever they please...
Stran 81 - And when the daughter of the said Herodias came in, and danced, and pleased Herod, and them that sat with him. the king said unto the damsel, Ask of me whatsoever thou wilt, and I will give it thee.
Stran 42 - Another bottle, which was not opened till the fummer of 1782, contained the liquor, not in fo brifk a ftate, but become evidently vinous, and without the leaft acidity, perceptible to the tafte. I now began to fufpect that fixed air is the efficient caufe of fermentation ; or, in other words, that the properties of yeaft, as a ferment, depend on the fixed air it contains ; and that yeaft is little elfe than, fixed air, enveloped in the mucilaginous parts of the fermenting liquor, I therefore determined...
Stran 19 - ... manufacture, when imported from the other, may be charged with a farther duty on importation, adequate to countervail the internal duty on the manufacture " as far as relates to the duties now charged