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accept Addington Administration answer appears appointed attempt Bill Cabinet carried Catholic Chancellor character conduct considered continued course Court death desire Duke effect England English expressed favour feeling France French friends George give given Government hand House of Commons ibid influence interests Ireland Irish King King's leader letter Lord Castlereagh Lord Cornwallis Lord Grenville Lord John Russell Lord North Lord Shelburne Lord Sidmouth March means measure ment mind Ministers Ministry motion Napoleon negotiation never object offer opinion Opposition Parliament party peace Peel Pitt Pitt's political position present Prince Princess principles proposed question reason received refused remained remarks resignation respect says Secretary seems session speech success taken thought took treaty Union votes Whig wish written
Seite 107 - In the meanwhile, a mock Marriage (for it can be no other) is neither honourable for any of the parties, nor, with respect to your Royal Highness, even safe. This appears so clear to me, that, if I were Mrs. Fitzherbert's father or brother, I would advise her not by any means to agree to it, and to prefer any other species of connection with you to one leading to so much misery and mischief.
Seite 470 - I am not only not prepared to bring forward any measure of this nature, but I will at once declare, that, as far as I am concerned, as long as I hold any station in the government of the country, I shall always feel it my duty to resist such measures when proposed by others.
Seite 357 - As Lord Cholmondeley informs me that you wish I would define, in writing, the terms upon which we are to live, I shall endeavour to explain myself upon that head with as much clearness, and with as much propriety as the nature of the subject will admit. Our inclinations are not in our power, nor should either of us be held answerable to the other because nature has not made us suitable to each other.
Seite 206 - And one kingdom preserv'd midst the wreck of the world. Unheeding, unthankful, we bask in the blaze, While the beams of the Sun in full majesty shine' : When he sinks into twilight, with fondness we gaze, And mark the mild lustre that gilds his decline.
Seite 20 - That the influence of the Crown has increased, is increasing, and ought to be diminished"?
Seite 9 - He said the man in the world who he chose should abuse him had done so. General Conway said the next day he was exactly of a contrary opinion. Lord North handsomely defended Lord George, and said he was glad Fox had abandoned him, an old hulk, to attack a man-of-war ; but afterwards he perhaps hurt Lord George as much as Fox had done, for the latter coming up to the Treasury benches, Lord North said, in Lord George's hearing, ' Charles, I am glad you did not fall on me to-day, for you was [sic] in...
Seite 72 - ... the present crisis ; yet that no delay may arise from my absence, I will dine in town, and consequently be ready to see him in the evening, if he should think that would be of utility. At all events, I am ready to take any step that may be proposed to oppose this faction, and to struggle to the last period of my life ; but I can never submit to throw myself into its power. If they, in the end, succeed, my line is a clear one, and to which I have fortitude enough to submit.
Seite 5 - I expect every nerve to be strained to carry the bill. It is not a question relating to administration, but personally to myself, therefore I have a right to expect a hearty support from every one in my service, and I shall remember defaulters.
Seite 137 - We must not count with certainty on a continuance of our present prosperity during such an interval ; but unquestionably there never was a time in the history of this country, when, from the situation of Europe, we might more reasonably expect fifteen years of peace, than we may at the present moment.