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Books Books 1 - 10 of 36 on The Constitution intended that there should be a permanent relation between the constituent....
" 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... "
William Pitt, Earl of Chatham - Page 259
by Albert von Ruville - 1907
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Washington; Or, Liberty Restored: A Poem, in Ten Books

Thomas Northmore - English poetry - 1809 - 253 pages
...practice as nearly as possible to our political principles. The consitution intended that there should be a permanent relation between the constituent and...house of commons is now formed, that relation is in every degree preserved ? My lords, it is not preserved ; it is destroyed." " The corruption of the...
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Parliamentary speeches from 1761 to 1802

William Hazlitt - Orators - 1810
...practice as nearly as possible to our political principles. The constitution intended that there should be a permanent relation between the constituent and...however, how we have recourse to violent expedients. i Let us try, my lords, whether some gentle remedies may not be discovered. Since we cannot cure the...
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Anecdotes of the Life of the Right Honourable William Pitt, Earl ..., Volume 2

John Almon - 1810
...political practice, as nearly as possible, to our principles. The Constitution intended that there should be a permanent relation between the constituent and...people. Will any man affirm, that, as the House of Com- • mons is now formed, that relation is in any degree preserved? My Lords, it is not preserved,...
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The Parliamentary History of England, from the Earliest Period to the Year ...

William Cobbett - Great Britain - 1813
...political practice, as nearly as possible, to our principles. The constitution intended that there should be a permanent relation between the constituent and...relation is in any degree preserved ? My lords, it is not presetved, it is destroyed. Let us be cautious, however, how we have recourse to violent expedients....
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The identity of Junius with a distinguished living character [sir P. Francis ...

John Taylor - 1818
...political practice as nearly as possible ' to our principles. The constitution intended that ' there should be a permanent relation between the ' constituent and representative body of the peo' pie. Will any man affirm, that, as the Houae of ' Commons is now formed, that relation is in any...
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The Identity of Junius with a Distinguished Living Character Established ...

John Taylor - 1818 - 404 pages
...political practice as nearly as possible ' to our principles. The constitution intended that ' there should be a permanent relation between the ' constituent and representative body of the peo' pie. Will any man affirm, that, as the House of * Commons is now formed, that relation is in any...
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An Essay on Junius and His Letters: Embracing a Sketch of the Life and ...

Benjamin Waterhouse - 1831 - 449 pages
...political practice as nearly as possible to our principles. The constitution intended, that there should be a permanent relation between the constituent and...however, how we have recourse to violent expedients." JUNIUS. " That the people are not equally and fully represented is unquestionable. But let us take...
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Parliamentary and political miscellanies [afterw.] miscellany, ed. by C.P ...

Parliamentary and political miscellany - 1851
...political practice as nearly as possible to our principles. The constitution intended that there should be a permanent relation between the constituent and...of Commons is now formed, that relation is in any way preserved ? My Lords, it is not preserved, it is destroyed: let us be cautious, however, how we...
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Select British Eloquence: Embracing the Best Speeches Entire, of the Most ...

Chauncey Allen Goodrich - Speeches, addresses, etc., English - 1852 - 947 pages
...political practice, as nearly as possible, to our principles. The Constitution intended that there should be a permanent relation between the constituent and...boroughs of this country have properly enough been called l; the rotten parts'' of the Constitution. I have lived in Cornwall, and, without entering into any...
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Select British Eloquence: Embracing the Best Speeches Entire, of the Most ...

Chauncey Allen Goodrich - Speeches, addresses, etc., English - 1853 - 947 pages
...political practice, as nearly as possible, to our principles. The Constitution intended that there should be a permanent relation between the constituent and...the House of Commons is now formed, that relation a in any degree preserved ? My Lords, it is not preserved ; it is destroyed. Let us be cautious, however,...
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