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affairs againſt alſo anſwer appeared appointed attention authority bill Britain brought called captain carried caſe cauſe charge commons conduct conſequence conſidered continue court directed duke duty earl effect emperor eſq firſt force four give given granted ground hand himſelf honour houſe houſe of commons immediately important India intereſt John king kingdom lady land laſt late leave leſs letter lord majeſty majeſty's manner March means meaſures meeting ment miniſters moſt muſt nature neceſſary never object occaſion opinion parliament parties perſons Pitt port preſent prince principles proceedings produce purpoſe received reſolutions reſpect ſaid ſame ſeemed ſervice ſeveral ſhall ſhips ſhould ſide ſome ſtate ſubject ſuch ſupport taken themſelves theſe thing Thomas thoſe tion treaty uſe whole
Seite 186 - But on this grand point of the restoration of the country, there is not one syllable to be found in the correspondence of our ministers, from the...
Seite 56 - because they had acted in a manner repugnant to the honour and policy of this nation, and thereby brought great calamities on India, and enormous expenses on the East India company*" Here was no attempt on the charter.
Seite 16 - He was prone to superstition, but not to credulity. Though his imagination might incline him to a belief of the marvellous and the mysterious, his vigorous reason examined the evidence with jealousy.
Seite 183 - It is therefore not from treasuries and mines, but from the food of your unpaid armies, from the blood withheld from the veins, and whipt out of the backs of the most miserable of men, that we are to pamper extortion, usury, and peculation, under the false names of debtors and creditors of state.
Seite 186 - For eighteen months without intermission this destruction raged from the gates of Madras to the gates of Tanjore ; and so completely did these masters in their art, Hyder Ali and his more ferocious son, absolve themselves of their impious vow, that when the British armies traversed, as they did, the Carnatic for hundreds of miles in all directions, through the whole line of their march they did not see one man, not one woman, not one child, not one four-footed beast of any description whatever. One...
Seite 115 - If a white man in travelling through our country, enters one of our cabins, we all treat him as I treat you; we dry him if he is wet, we warm him if he is cold, and give him meat and drink, that he may allay his...
Seite 115 - This made it clear to me that my suspicion was right, and that whatever they pretended of meeting to learn good things, the real purpose was to consult how to cheat Indians in the price of beaver.