Cobbett's Political Register, Volume 15
William Cobbett, 1809 - Great Britain
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able abuses answer appears appointed army believe brought called cause charge Chief Clarke Commander Committee conduct consequence consider Constitution corruption course Court Duke Duke of York duty effect enemy England English evidence existence expressed fact feel force French give given ground hands hear honour hope House of Commons important inquiry interest Italy John king late leave letter lord Majesty manner matter means Meeting ment mind ministers motion necessary never object observed occasion officers opinion Parliament party passed persons present proceedings produce proved question reason received Reform respect royal sent Spain speech suppose taken Thanks thing thought tion told took town troops vote Wardle whole wish witness York
Page 187 - Yes, I am proud ; I must be proud to see Men, not afraid of God, afraid of me ; Safe from the bar, the pulpit, and the throne, Yet touch'd and sham'd by ridicule alone.
Page 943 - That no person who has an office or place of profit under the King, or receives a pension from the crown, shall be capable of serving as a member of the house of commons.
Page 649 - An Act for the further Limitation of the Crown, and better securing the Rights and Liberties of the Subject...
Page 509 - Treaty signed this day. It shall be ratified, and the ratifications shall be exchanged at the same time. In witness whereof, the respective Plenipotentiaries have signed the same, and have affixed thereto their seals.
Page 427 - God, strong and jealous, visiting the sins of the fathers upon their children, to the third and fourth generation of them that hate me : and shewing mercy to thousands of those that love me, and keep my commandments.
Page 571 - ... and even money, were necessarily destroyed or abandoned. " I am sorry to say, that the army, whose conduct I had such reason to extol on its march through Portugal, and on its arrival in Spain, has totally changed its character since it began to retreat. I can say nothing in its favour, but that when there was a prospect of fighting the enemy, the men were then orderly, and seemed pleased and determined to do their duty.
Page 569 - I was sensible, however, that the apathy aud indifference of the Spaniards would never have been believed ; that, had the British been withdrawn, the loss of the cause would have been imputed to their retreat ; and it was necessary to risk this army to convince the people of England, as well as the rest of Europe, that the Spaniards had neither thé power, nor the inclination, to make any efforts for themselves. It was for this reason that I marched to Sahagun.
Page 507 - Extraordinary and Minister Plenipotentiary of his Catholic Majesty Ferdinand VII. to his Britannic Majesty ; their Plenipotentiaries, to conclude and sign a treaty of Peace, Friendship, and Alliance ; who, having communicated their respective Full Powers, have agreed to and concluded the following Articles: Article I. There shall be between his Majesty the King of the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland, and his Catholic Majesty Ferdinand VII.
Page 833 - ... if he employs the force, treasure, and offices of the society, to corrupt the representatives, or openly to pre-engage the electors, and prescribe what manner of persons shall be chosen. For, thus to regulate candidates and electors, and new-model the ways of election, what is it," says he, " but to cut up the government by the roots, and poison the very fountain of public security...
Page 559 - Third, by the grace of God of the united kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland king, defender of the faith, and in the year of our Lord one thousand eight hundred and five.