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adopted againſt alarm appeared arms army attempt authority avowed Bill body Britain Britiſh brought Burke called carried caſe cauſe circumſtances civil combined command Commons conduct confidence conſequences Conſtitution Convention Crown danger direct doctrines Duke effects enemy engaged England entered eſtabliſhed execution exiſtence fact feelings firſt force France French give Government grounds honourable Houſe immediately intereſts Ireland juſtice King kingdom known laſt late liberty Lord Majeſty means meaſures meeting ment Miniſters month moſt motion muſt nature neceſſary neceſſity negociation never object opinion Parliament party peace perſons political preſent Prince principles proclamation prove publiſhed reaſon received reform Republic reſpect Roman Catholics Royal ſaid ſame ſecure ſeemed ſeveral ſhall ſhould ſome ſpirit ſtate ſubject ſucceſs ſuch ſupport ſyſtem taken themſelves theſe thoſe thought thouſand tion treaty troops views whole wiſh
Page 24 - Majesty's heirs and successors, each in his time and order, will come to the crown with the same contempt of their choice with which his Majesty has succeeded to that he wears.
Page 354 - True humility, the basis of the Christian system, is the low, but deep and firm, foundation of all real virtue. But this, as very painful in the practice, and little imposing in the appearance, they have totally discarded.
Page 22 - And the Acts lately made in England and Scotland mutually for the Union of the Two Kingdoms or that the Kings or Queens of this Realm with and by the Authority of Parliament are not able to make Laws and Statutes of sufficient Force and Validity to limit and bind the Crown and the Descent Limitation Inheritance and Government thereof...
Page 23 - is almost the only lawful king in the world, because the only one who owes his crown to the choice of his people.
Page 44 - When popular discontents have been very prevalent, it may well be affirmed and supported that there has been generally something found amiss in the constitution or in the conduct of government. The people have no interest in disorder. When they do wrong, it is their error, not their crime. But with the governing part of the state it is far otherwise...
Page 28 - So far. is it from being true, that we acquired a right by the revolution to elect our kings, that if we had possessed it before, the English nation did at that time most solemnly renounce and abdicate it, for themselves and for .all their posterity for ever.
Page 168 - Convention decree, in the name of the French nation, that they will grant fraternity and assistance to all those people who wish to procure liberty ; and they charge the executive power to send orders to the generals to give assistance to such people, and to defend citizens who have suffered and are now suffering in the cause of liberty.
Page 268 - Rotulorum of Counties, Secretary to the Lord Lieutenant, Lord Deputy, or other Chief Governor or Governors of this kingdom, Member of his Majesty's most...