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, 1804
Comentarios de la gente - Escribir un comentario
No encontramos ningún comentario en los lugares habituales.
Otras ediciones - Ver todas
againſt agreed allies alſo appeared argument arms attend becauſe believed bill bring brought called carried caſe certainly circumſtances Committee Commons conduct conſequence conſideration conſidered Conſtitution Convention Court danger debate Duke duty effect England entered Europe exiſted fact faid firſt force foreign forward France French give given Government ground himſelf honour hoped Houſe important Judges juſtice King land laſt late letter liberty Lordſhips Majeſty Majeſty's manner Marquis means meaſure meeting mind Miniſters moſt motion moved muſt nature never noble Earl noble Lord object obſerved occaſion officers opinion Parliament particular peace perſons preſent principles proceedings proper propoſed prove purpoſe queſtion reaſon regard Report reſpect ſaid ſame ſay ſecurity ſentiments ſhould ſome ſpeech ſtate ſubject ſuch ſupport ſyſtem taken thanks themſelves theſe thing thoſe thought tion treaty troops uſe whole wiſhed
Página 203 - Nevertheless the people refused to obey the voice of Samuel ; and they said, Nay ; but we will have a king over us ; that we also may be like all the nations ; and that our king may judge us, and go out before us, and fight our battles.
Página 203 - And he will appoint him captains over thousands and captains over fifties, and will set them to ear his ground and to reap his harvest and to make his instruments of war and instruments of his chariots. And he will take your daughters to be confectionaries and to be cooks and to be bakers.
Página 203 - And he will take your fields, and your vineyards, and your oliveyards, even the best of them, and give them to his servants. And he will take the tenth of your seed, and of your vineyards, and give to his officers, and to his servants.
Página 203 - And he said, This will be the manner of the king that shall reign over you: He will take your sons, and appoint them for himself, for his chariots, and to be his horsemen; and some shall run before his chariots.
Página 201 - This general law is founded upon this principle, that different nations ought in time of peace to do one another all the good they can, and in time of war as little harm as possible, without prejudice to their own real interests.
Página 201 - THE law of nations is a system of rules, deducible by natural reason, and established by universal consent among the civilized inhabitants of the world " ; in order to decide all disputes, to regulate all ceremonies and civilities, and to insure the observance of justice and good faith, in that intercourse which must frequently occur between two or more independent states, and the individuals belonging to each.
Página 207 - Why delight In human sacrifice ? Why burst the ties Of Nature, that should knit their souls together In one soft bond of amity and love ? Yet still they breathe destruction, still go on Inhumanly ingenious to find out New pains for life, new terrors for the grave, Artificers of Death ! Still Monarchs dream Of universal empire growing up From universal ruin. Blast the design, Great God of Hosts, nor let thy creatures fall Unpitied victims at Ambition's shrine...
Página 203 - And all the people said unto Samuel, Pray for thy servants unto the Lord thy God, that we die not: for we have added unto all our sins this evil, to ask us a king.
Página 203 - And the LORD said to Samuel, Hearken unto their voice, and make them a king. And Samuel said unto the men of Israel, Go ye every man unto his city.
Página 388 - Admiral as soon as possible, and proceeded immediately for the station on which he meant to wait for the return of the Venus. But having gained very credible intelligence on the 21st of the same month, whereby I had reason to suppose the French fleet was then but a few leagues farther to the westward, the course before steered was altered accordingly.