History of the Wars of the French Revolution, from the Breaking Out of the War in 1792, to the Restoration of a General Peace in 1815: Comprehending the Civil History of Great Britain and France, During that Period
Longman, Hurst, Rees, Orme, and Brown, 1818
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allies amounted appeared arms army arrived assembly attack Austrians battle body Bonaparte BOOK Britain British Captain carried cause Chap charge command commons conduct consequence considerable considered consisting constitution continued convention council course court determined directed effect emperor enemy engaged England English entered established Europe execution fire five force formed four France French hand head honour hundred immediately important Ireland Italy king land length liberty Lord loss Louis majesty means measure ment military ministers month necessary object obliged obtained occasion officers opened Paris parliament party passed peace period persons possession present Prince principal prisoners proceeded proposed received remained rendered republic respect retreat sent ships situation soon success taken thousand tion took town treaty troops victory whole
Stran 337 - Will you to the utmost of your power maintain the laws of God, the true profession of the gospel, and the Protestant reformed religion established by the law? And will you preserve unto the bishops and clergy of this realm, and to the churches committed to their charge, all such rights and privileges as by law do or shall appertain unto them, or any of them? King or queen: All this I promise to do.
Stran 65 - Council, to order, and it is hereby ordered, That general reprisals be granted against the ships, goods, and subjects of the States-General of the United Provinces...
Stran 389 - The noise subsided, and he was asked if he had anything to say why sentence of death should not be passed upon him.
Stran 13 - The unrestrained communication of thoughts and opinions being one of the most precious Rights of Man, every citizen may speak, write, and publish freely, provided he is responsible for the abuse of this liberty, in cases determined by the law.
Stran 206 - Minotaur, Bellerophon, Defence, and Majestic, sailed on ahead of the admiral. In a few minutes every man stationed at the first six guns in the fore part of the Vanguard's deck was killed or wounded : — these guns were three times cleared. Captain Louis, in the Minotaur, anchored next ahead, and took off the fire of the Aquilon, the fourth in the enemy's line.
Stran 225 - The very disgraceful frequency of courts-martial, and the many complaints of irregularities in the conduct of the troops in this kingdom, having too unfortunately proved the Army to be in a state of licentiousness which must render it formidable to every one but the enemy...
Stran 65 - ... parties residing in the dominions of the other shall have the privilege of remaining and continuing their trade therein, without any manner of disturbance, so long as they behave peaceably, and commit no offence against the laws...
Stran 391 - I am sure," says the noble lord, in his reply, through Mr. Merry, to one of M. Otto's official notes, " I am sure you must be aware that his majesty cannot, and never will, in consequence of any representation or any menace from a foreign power, make any concession which can be in the smallest degree dangerous to the liberty of the press, as secured by the constitution of this country.
Stran 280 - ... from the iron yoke of England. " I eagerly embrace this opportunity of testifying to you the desire I have of being informed by you, by the way of Muscat and Mocha, as to your political situation. " I would even wish you could send some intelligent person to Suez or Cairo, possessing your confidence, with whom I may confer. " May the Almighty increase your power, and destroy your enemies.