The Parliamentary Register: Or, History of the Proceedings and Debates of the House of Commons [and of the House of Lords] Containing an Account of the Interesting Speeches and Motions ... During the 1st Session of the 14th [-18th] Parliament of Great Britain
J. Almon, 1800
レビュー - レビューを書く
他の版 - すべて表示
adopted advantage againſt agreed allies alſo anſwer appeared argument army attempt attend becauſe bill Bonaparte Britiſh carried caſe cauſe character circumſtances command Committee common conduct conſidered continued Dutch duty effect enemy engaged England enter eſtabliſhment Europe event expected expedition fact feel firſt force former France French give given Government ground himſelf Holland honourable gentleman hope Houſe important intereſt Italy King land laſt Lord Lordſhips Majeſty Majeſty's means meaſure ment Militia Miniſters moſt motion moved muſt nature neceſſary negotiation never noble object obſerved officers opinion Parliament peace period perſons preſent principles produce propoſed proved queſtion reaſon received Report Republic reſpect reſtoration ſaid ſame ſay Secretary ſecurity ſervice ſhall ſhould ſituation ſome ſtate ſubject ſuch ſupport taken theſe thing thoſe thought tion treaty troops uſe vote whole wiſhed
673 ページ - ... being read, The Houfe refolved itfelf into the faid Committee ; and, after fome time fpent therein, Mr. Speaker refumed the chair, and Mr...
673 ページ - PITT moved the order of the day, for the Houfe to refolve itfelf into a Committee of the whole Houfe to confider of Ways and Means for railing a fupply granted to His Majefty.
356 ページ - Such has been the precious defence of the slave trade; and such is the argument set up for Austria, in this instance of Venice. " I did not commit the crime of trampling on the independence of Venice. I did not seize on the city; I gave a quid pro quo. It was a matter of barter and indemnity; I gave half a million of human beings to be put under the yoke of France in another district, and I had these people turned over to me in return...
645 ページ - upon the plain of the field of battle, but upon this plain, the floor of this Houfe, that the Conftitution of England has triumphed, and triumphed it has, without the aid of external force; and it was done by the arms which we have flill in our hands.
343 ページ - We must, then, respect in others the indignation which such an act would excite in ourselves; and when we see it established, on the most indisputable testimony, that both at Pilnitz and at Mantua declarations were made to this effect, it is idle to say that, as far as the Emperor and the King of Prussia were concerned, they were not the aggressors in the war. " Oh! but the decree of the 19th of November, 1792.
347 ページ - Bourbon manner ; if they have even fraternized with the people of foreign countries, and pretended to make their cause their own, they have only faithfully followed the Bourbon example. They have constantly had Louis, the grand monarque, in their eye. But it may be said, that this example was long ago, and that we ought not to refer to a period so distant.
342 ページ - I do not know what impression his narrative may make on other gentlemen ; but I will tell him fairly and candidly, he has not convinced me. I continue to think, and until I see better grounds for changing my opinion than any that the right honorable gentleman has this night produced, I shall continue to think, and to say, plainly and explicitly, " that this country was the aggressor in the war.
316 ページ - ... declined in its decay. It has been invariably the same in every period, operating more or less, according as accident or circumstances might assist it; but it has been inherent in the Revolution in all its stages ; it has equally belonged to Brissot, to Robespierre, to Tallien, to Reubel, to Barras, and to every one of the leaders of the Directory, but to none more than to Bonaparte, in whom now all their powers are united.
370 ページ - Ireland from being enslaved, that we presume it precisely the period and the circumstances under which she may best declare her free opinion? Now really, sir, I cannot think that gentlemen who talk in this way about Ireland can, with a good grace, rail at military despotism in France. But it seems " Bonaparte has broken his oaths. He has violated his oath of fidelity to the constitution of the third year.