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able administration America Annual appears authority become Bedford Bill body British brought Burke Bute carried cause character Chatham chief colonies condition conduct connection considerable Constitution continued Correspondence corruption course Court Crown dangers desire direct Duke duty election England English evil families favour French friends George give Government Grenville hands House of Commons important influence interest judges Junius King less letter libel liberty London Lord maintained measures ment ministers ministry natural never North object obtained once opinion opposition Parliament parliamentary party peace Pitt political politicians popular position possessed possible present principles probably question raised reason reform refused representative resignation Rockingham showed soon speech spirit strong thought tion true views votes Walpole Walpole's Whig whole Wilkes writings wrote
Seite 212 - Party is a body of men united, for promoting by their joint endeavours the national interest, upon some particular principle in which they are all agreed.
Seite 221 - Parliament is not a congress of ambassadors from different and hostile interests ; which interests each must maintain, as an agent and advocate, against other agents and advocates ; but parliament is a deliberative assembly of one nation, with one interest, that of the whole ; where, not local purposes, not local prejudices ought to guide, but the general good, resulting from the general reason of the whole. You choose a member indeed ; but when you have chosen him he is not a member of Bristol,...
Seite 427 - Be content to bind America by laws of trade ; you have always done it. Let this be your reason for binding their trade. Do not burthen them by taxes; you were not used to do so from the beginning. Let this be your reason for not taxing. These are the arguments of states and kingdoms. Leave the rest to the schools ; for there only they may be discussed with safety.
Seite 297 - ... paper. They were led by a thread. They had not only a respect, but an affection, for Great Britain, for its laws, its customs and manners, and even a fondness for its fashions, that greatly increased the commerce. Natives of Britain were always treated with particular regard ; to be an Old England- man, was, of itself, a character of some respect, and gave a kind of rank among us.
Seite 357 - That the people of these colonies are not, and, from their local circumstances, cannot be represented in the House of Commons in Great Britain. V. That the only representatives of the people of these colonies are persons chosen therein by themselves, and that no taxes ever have been or can be constitutionally imposed on them but by their respective legislatures.
Seite 185 - The power of the Crown, almost dead and rotten as prerogative, has grown up anew, with much more strength and far less odium, under the name of influence.
Seite 357 - That it is inseparably essential to the freedom of a people, and the undoubted right of Englishmen, that no taxes be imposed on them but with their own consent, given personally or by their representatives.
Seite 213 - Men thinking freely, will, in particular instances, think differently. But still as the greater part of the measures which arise in the course of public business are related to, or dependent on, some great leading general principles in government, a man must be peculiarly unfortunate in the choice of his political company if he does not agree with them at least nine times in ten.
Seite 366 - Our legislative power over the colonies is sovereign and supreme. When it ceases to be sovereign and supreme, I would advise every gentleman to sell his lands, if he can, and embark for that country. When two countries are connected together, like England and her colonies, without being incorporated, the one must necessarily govern ; the greater must rule the less; but so rule it, as not to contradict the fundamental principles that are common to both.