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action affairs alliance ambassador American appeared appointment Archives attack attempt attitude authority Bedford Bute Chatham Correspondence colonies consequently consideration continued court danger debate demanded desire directed Duke Earl England English expressed fact favour force France friends George give given Grafton Grenville hand hope House idea important impossible influence intention interests island king king's letter Lord lord privy seal March matter means measures ment ministers ministry nature necessary negotiations Newcastle North obliged occasion once opinion opposition Parliament party passed peace Pitt Pitt's political position possible present principles proposed proved Prussian question reason received refused regarded remained represented resignation result seemed Shelburne soon speech success taken Temple tion took troops Walpole whole wish
Stran 170 - At the same time, let the sovereign authority of this country over the colonies be asserted in as strong terms as can be devised, and be made to extend to every point of legislation, that we may bind their trade, confine their manufactures, and exercise every power whatsoever, except that of taking their money out of their pockets without their consent.
Stran 109 - I am in doubt whether the imposition is greater on the sovereign or on the nation. Every friend of his country must lament that a prince of so many great and amiable qualities, whom England truly reveres, can be brought to give the sanction of his sacred name to the most odious measures, and to the most unjustifiable public declarations, from a throne ever renowned for truth, honour, and unsullied virtue.
Stran 170 - Upon the whole, I will beg leave to tell the House what is really my opinion. It is that the Stamp Act be repealed absolutely, totally, and immediately; that the reason for the repeal be assigned, because it was founded upon an erroneous principle.
Stran 257 - We all know what the Constitution is. We all know that the first principle of it is that the subject shall not be governed by the arbitrium of any one man or body of men (less than the whole legislature), but by certain laws, to which he has virtually given his consent, which are open to him to examine and not beyond his ability to understand.
Stran 166 - Taxation is no part of the governing or legislative power. The taxes are a voluntary gift and grant of the Commons alone.
Stran 342 - In God's name, if it is absolutely necessary to declare either for peace or war, and the former cannot be preserved with honour, why is not the latter commenced without hesitation? I am not, I confess, well informed of the resources of this kingdom ; but I trust it has still sufficient to maintain its just rights, though I know them not. — But, my Lords, any state is better than despair. Let us at least make one effort; and if we must fall, let us fall like men...
Stran 183 - He made an administration, so checkered and speckled; he put together a piece of joinery, so crossly indented and whimsically dove-tailed; a cabinet so variously inlaid; such a piece of diversified Mosaic; such a tesselated pavement without cement; here a bit of black stone, and there a bit of white...
Stran 261 - The Constitution intended that there should be a permanent relation between the constituent and representative body of the people. Will any man affirm that, as the House of Commons is now formed, that relation is in any degree preserved ? My Lords, it is not preserved ; it is destroyed.