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able advantage againſt alſo American amount appeared argument becauſe bill Britain brought called carried caſe commerce Committee common Company conſequence conſidered Court duty England equal Eſq faid fame firſt five fome four France French Gentleman give given ground hands heard himſelf honour hoped Houſe important India intereſt Ireland King kingdom laid land laſt late laws leave letter live London Lord manner manufacturers means ment moſt motion moved muſt nature never noble object obſerved officers opinion Parliament peace perſons petition port preſent principle produce propoſed propoſitions prove queſtion reaſon received reſolution reſpect Right ſaid ſame ſay ſeveral ſhould ſome ſtate ſubject ſuch taken themſelves theſe thing thips thoſe thought tion town trade uſe whole
Stran 409 - Its merits had not escaped the notice of Dr. Johnson, though in politics opposed to much it inculcates, for in reply to an observation of Boswell in praise of the French Ana, he said, ' A few of them are good, but we have one book of that kind better than any of them — Selden's Table Talk.
Stran 377 - England, so wasted, would, under such a nursing attendance, so rapidly and cheaply recover ? But he is meanly acquainted with either England or India, who does not know that England would a thousand times sooner resume population, fertility, and what ought to be the ultimate secretion from both, revenue, than such a country as the Carnatic. The Carnatic is not by the bounty of nature a fertile soil. The general size of its cattle is proof enough that it is much otherwise.
Stran 403 - The door, low as it is, is the only place that lets in the day-light ; and at the fame time, the only outlet that is left for the fraoke.
Stran 111 - ... their several abilities; for if one country exceeded another in wealth, population, and established commerce, in a proportion of two to one, he was nearly convinced that that country would be able to bear near ten times the burthens that the other would be equal to.
Stran 378 - The India House is not yet in readiness to send it; I have therefore brought down my own copy, and there it lies for the use of any gentleman who may think such a matter worthy of his attention. It is indeed a noble map, and of noble things ; but it is decisive against the golden dreams and sanguine speculations of avarice run mad. In addition...
Stran 378 - ... destruction begun by their avarice. Few, very few indeed, of these magazines of water that are not either totally destroyed, or cut through with such gaps as to require a serious attention and much cost to reestablish them, as the means of present subsistence to the people, and...
Stran 294 - Upon the whole, I have always considered him, both in his lifetime and since his death, as approaching as nearly to the idea of a perfectly wise and virtuous man, as perhaps the nature of human frailty will permit.
Stran 383 - The Indians were seldom or never seen before they did execution. They appeared not in the open field, nor gave proofs of a truly masculine courage ; but did their exploits by surprise, chiefly in the morning, keeping themselves hid behind logs and bushes, near the paths in the woods, or the fences contiguous to the doors of...
Stran 107 - That it is the opinion of this committee, that it is highly important to the general interest of the British empire, that the trade between Great Britain and Ireland be encouraged and extended as much as possible; and for that purpose that the intercourse and commerce be finally settled and regulated on permanent and equitable principles, for the mutual benefit of both countries.