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A History of England: In the Eighteenth Century, Svazek 3
William Edward Hartpole Lecky
Úplné zobrazení - 1891
A History of England: In the Eighteenth Century, Svazek 2
William Edward Hartpole Lecky
Úplné zobrazení - 1888
allies Anne appeared army Austrian became Bill British brought carried Catholic cause century character Charles chief Church classes Commons complete condition considerable continued danger death desire Dissenters Duke Dutch effect Elector Emperor England English Europe extreme favour followed force foreign France French George Government hand Hanoverian Hist House important increased influence interest Ireland Irish Italy Jacobite King land least less letter London Lord manner March Marlborough measure ment ministers ministry natural negotiations never object obtained once opinion opposition Parliament party passed peace period persons political popular position possession present Pretender Prince probably produced Protestant Queen question received refused reign religious remained respect restored secure side soon sovereign Spain Spanish spirit succession taken throne tion Tory treaty true Walpole Whig whole
Strana 359 - Seen him, uneumber'd with the venal tribe, Smile without art, and win without a bribe. Would he oblige me? let me only find, He does not think me what he thinks mankind.
Strana 442 - It is now too apparent, that this great, this powerful, this formidable kingdom, is considered only as a province to a despicable Electorate; and that, in consequence of a scheme formed long ago, and invariably pursued, these troops are hired only to drain this unhappy nation of its money.
Strana 296 - This pillar was set up in perpetual remembrance of the most dreadful burning of this protestant city, begun and carried on by the treachery and malice of the popish faction, in the beginning of September, in the year of our Lord 1666. In order to the carrying on their horrid plot for extirpating the protestant religion and old English liberty, and introducing popery and slavery.
Strana 327 - It was a machine of wise and elaborate contrivance ; and as well fitted for the oppression, impoverishment, and degradation of a people, and the debasement, in them, of human nature itself, as ever proceeded from the perverted ingenuity of man.
Strana 307 - Robinson both distinctly laid down from the bench ' that the law does not suppose any such person to exist as an Irish Roman Catholic.
Strana 193 - All civic virtue, all the heroism and self-sacrifice of patriotism spring ultimately from the habit men acquire of regarding their nation as a great organic whole, identifying themselves with its fortunes in the past as in the present, and looking forward anxiously to its future destinies.
Strana 523 - There has lately been the most shocking scene of murder imaginable ; a parcel of drunken constables took it into their heads to put the laws in execution against disorderly persons, and so took up every woman they met, till they had collected five or six-and-twenty, all of whom they thrust into St.
Strana 482 - ... publisher of any printed newspaper of any denomination, to presume to insert in the said letters or papers, or to give therein any account of the debates or other proceedings of...
Strana 519 - Small as is the place which this fact occupies in English history, it was probably, if we consider all the consequences that have flowed from it, the most momentous in that of the eighteenth century — incomparably more so than any event in the purely political or military annals of the country.
Strana 580 - But soon, ah soon, rebellion will commence, If music meanly borrows aid from sense : Strong in new arms, lo! giant Handel stands, Like bold Briareus, with a hundred hands; To stir, to rouse, to shake the soul he conies, And Jove's own thunders follow Mars's drums. Arrest him, empress; or you sleep no more — She heard, and drove him to the Hibernian shore.