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ancient appears army authority Barillon Bishop Burke called Catholic character Charles Church Church of England circumstances civil civilised court crimes crown D'Adda dangerous death declared dispensing power Dissenters ecclesiastical eloquence England English established Europe executed exercise favour feelings foreign Fox MSS France French French Revolution friends genius Halifax honour House of Commons human interest Ireland Jeffreys Jesuits judges justice justly King King's labour language liberty London Lord Halifax Lord Sunderland Louis XIV means measures ment mind minister moral nations nature Nonconformists nuncio object opinions parliament party passions penal laws perhaps persecution persons philosophical political Prince Prince of Orange principles prisoners probably professed Protestant punishment Queen reason reformation reign religion religious rendered repeal Revolution Rochester Roman royal Scotland seems Sir James Mackintosh society speech spirit statute talents thought tion toleration Tyrconnel virtue Whigs writer zeal
Página 149 - Westward the course of empire takes its way ; The four first acts already past, A fifth shall close the drama with the day — Time's noblest offspring is the last.
Página 44 - ... inviolate. There is still one spot in Europe where man can freely exercise his reason on the most important concerns of society, where he can boldly publish his judgment on the acts of the proudest and most powerful tyrants. The press of England is still free. It is guarded by the free constitution of our forefathers. It is guarded by the hearts and arms of Englishmen ; and I trust I may venture to say that if it be to fall, it will fall only under the ruins of the British empire.
Página 149 - Lord Bathurst told me that the members of the Scriblerus Club being met at his house at dinner, they agreed to rally Berkeley, who was also his guest, on his scheme at Bermudas. Berkeley, having listened to the many lively things they had to say, begged to be heard in his turn, and displayed his plan with such an astonishing and animating force of eloquence and enthusiasm that they were struck dumb, and, after some pause, rose up all together with earnestness, exclaiming, ' Let us set out with him...
Página 44 - One asylum of free discussion is still inviolate. There is still one spot in Europe where man can freely exercise his reason on the most important concerns of society, where he can boldly publish his judgment on the acts of the proudest and most powerful tyrants.
Página 301 - ... making no doubt of the concurrence of our two Houses of Parliament when we shall think it convenient for them to meet.
Página 150 - Truth is the cry of all, but the game of a few. Certainly, where it is the chief passion, it doth not give way to vulgar cares and views ; nor is it contented with a little ardour in the early time of life ; active, perhaps, to pursue, but not so fit to weigh and revise. He that would make a real progress in knowledge must dedicate his age as well as youth, the later growth as well as first fruits, at the altar of Truth.
Página 182 - Jotham, of piercing wit and pregnant thought,* Endued by nature, and by learning taught To move assemblies, who but only tried The worse awhile, then chose the better side; Nor chose alone, but turned the balance too— So much the weight of one brave man can do.
Página 128 - Fame is the spur that the clear spirit doth raise To scorn delights, and live laborious days.
Página 151 - s heart was smitten ; and I have heard him, long after, confess that there were moments when the remembrance overcame him even to weakness ; when, amidst all the pleasures of philosophical discovery, and the pride of literary fame, he recalled to his mind the venerable figure of the good La Roche, and wished that he had never doubted.