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able Algiers appeared arms army attack become body brought carried Catholic cause Chamber command Commons consequence continued course danger directed Duke duty effect empire enemy England entirely equal established Europe existence fall feelings fire followed force foreign formed France French Government Greeks Guard guns hands head Hist House hundred important increase influence inhabitants interest Ireland July King land length less Liberal Lord majority March means measure ment military mind Ministers nature never object opinion opposite Pacha Paris party passed period persons political position prepared present principles produced proved question received regard remained rendered Restoration result Russian side soon strength success taken thing thousand tion took town troops Turkish Turks whole
27 ページ - The isles of Greece! the isles of Greece! Where burning Sappho loved and sung, Where grew the arts of war and peace, Where Delos rose, and Phoebus sprung! Eternal summer gilds them yet, But all, except their sun, is set.
263 ページ - 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 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 :
20 ページ - Thus every good his native wilds impart, Imprints the patriot passion on his heart; And e'en those hills that round his mansion rise, Enhance the bliss his scanty fund supplies. Dear is that shed to which his soul conforms, And dear that hill which lifts him to the storms...
233 ページ - That the maxim of buying in the cheapest market, and selling in the dearest, which regulates every merchant in his individual dealings, is strictly applicable, as the best rule for the trade of the whole nation.
279 ページ - Let us fly to the aid of Portugal, by whomsoever attacked, because it is our duty to do so ; and let us cease our interference where that duty ends. We go to Portugal not to rule, not to dictate, not to prescribe constitutions, but to defend and to preserve the independence of an ally. We go to plant the standard of England on the well-known heights of Lisbon. Where that standard is planted foreign dominion shall not come.
247 ページ - ... ships of those countries, allowing the latter to import all articles, the growth, produce, or manufacture of the country to which the ship belongs, and to export from such Colonies all articles whatever of their growth, produce, or manufacture, either to the country from which such ship came, or to any other part of the world, the United Kingdom, and all its dependencies, excepted. All intercourse between the Mother Country and the Colonies, whether direct or circuitous, and all intercourse of...
302 ページ - You will consider whether the removal of these disabilities can be effected, consistently with the full and permanent security of our Establishments in Church and State...
292 ページ - ... Notwithstanding the valour displayed by the combined fleet, His Majesty deeply laments that this conflict should have occurred with the naval force of an ancient ally ; but he still entertains a confident hope that this untoward event will not be followed by further hostilities, and will not impede that amicable adjustment of the existing differences between the Porte and the Greeks, to which it is so manifestly their common interest to accede.
338 ページ - Europe has been established, will offer the best security for the repose of the world. I have not yet accredited my ambassador to the court of Lisbon ; but the Portuguese government having determined to perform a great act of justice and humanity, by the grant of a general amnesty, I think that the time may shortly arrive, when the interests of my subjects will demand a renewal of those relations which had so long existed between the two countries.
279 ページ - ... of confidence and security; but in the situation in which this country stands, our business is not to seek opportunities of displaying it, but to content ourselves with letting the professors of violent and exaggerated doctrines on both sides feel, that it is not their interest to convert an umpire into an adversary. The situation of England, amidst the struggle of political opinions which agitates more or less sensibly different countries of the world, may be compared to that of the Ruler of...