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advantages againſt agree appear argument authority becauſe become body Britain Britiſh called carried caſe Catholics cauſe civil common conduct conſequence conſidered Conſtitution danger dependence duty effect empire England Engliſh equal eſtabliſhment event exiſtence favour feel firſt force foreign give Government hand honour hope Houſe human importance increaſe independence influence intereſt Ireland Iriſh juſtice king kingdom land laſt laws learned Legiſlative Legiſlature liberty Lord manufactures means meaſure meeting ment mind Miniſter moral moſt muſt nation nature neceſſary never object obſerve opinion Parliament party perſons political preſent principle produce propoſed proſperity protection prove purpoſe queſtion reaſon reſolution reſpect ſaid ſame ſay Scotland ſecurity ſee ſhall ſhe ſhould ſince ſituation ſome ſtate ſubject ſuch ſupport themſelves theſe thing thoſe tion trade Union whole whoſe
Página 38 - For it was not an enemy that reproached me ; Then I could have borne it : Neither was it he that hated me that did magnify himself against me ; Then I would have hid myself from him : But it was thou, a man mine equal, My guide, and mine acquaintance. We took sweet counsel together, And walked unto the house of God in company.
Página 34 - In thirty years the western breeze had not once fanned his blood : he had seen no sun, no moon, in all that time, nor had the voice of friend or kinsman breathed through his lattice : his children — but here my heart began to bleed, and I was forced to go on with another part of the portrait.
Página 75 - TO wake the foul by tender ftrokes of art, To raife the genius, and to mend the heart ; To make mankind, in confcious virtue bold, Live o'er each fcene, and be what they behold : For this the Tragic Mufe firft trod the ftage, 5 Commanding tears to ftream thro' ev'ry age ; Tyrants no more their favage nature kept, And foes to virtue wonder'd how they wept.
Página 3 - Nor can any edict of anybody else, in what form soever conceived, or by what power soever backed, have the force and obligation of a law which has not its sanction from that legislative which the public has chosen and appointed...
Página 41 - Our patent to be a state, not a shire, comes direct from heaven. The Almighty has, in majestic characters, signed the great charter of our independence. The great Creator of the world has given our beloved country the gigantic outlines of a kingdom.
Página 6 - The remedy is wholly in your own hands, and therefore I have digressed a little in order to refresh and continue that spirit so seasonably raised amongst you, and to let you see that by the laws of God, of nature, of nations, and of your own country, you are and ought to be as free a people as your brethren in England.
Página 76 - Each contract of each particular state is but a clause in the great primaeval contract of eternal society, linking the lower with the higher natures, connecting the visible and invisible world, according to a fixed compact sanctioned by the inviolable oath which holds all physical and all moral natures, each in their appointed place. This law is not subject to the will of those, who by an obligation above them, and infinitely superior, are bound to submit their will to that law.
Página 48 - Scotland claiming to fit in the houfe of peers by virtue of a patent pafled under the great ftal of Great Britain, and who now fits in the parliament of Great Britain, had no right to vote in the election of the fixteen peers who are to reprefent the peers of Scotland in parliament.
Página 41 - Beyond or love's or friendship's sacred band, Beyond myself I prize my native land: On this foundation would I build my fame, And emulate the Greek and Roman name; Think England's peace bought cheaply with my blood, And die with pleasure for my country's good.