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abuse administration affairs allies answer Auditor Britain conduct conquests countrymen court crown declared Duke Earl of Bute Egremont endeavour enemies England English expence faction fame Family Compact favour favourite fense France French friends gentleman George Grenville give given glorious glory grand pensionary hath honest honour hope house of Hanover infamous insolent interest Jacobite justice king king of Prussia kingdom late letter liberty Lord Bristol Lord Bute Lordship Majesty Majesty's Martinique master mean measures memorialist ment merit minister ministry Minorca Monitor nation negociation never Newfoundland noble North Briton observe paper parliament party patriot peace pension person Pitt Pitt's political present pretend prince reason regard reign Rigby royal ruin Saturday Scot Scotland Scottish Sejanus shew sirst sovereign Spain spirit thing throne tion Tories treasury treaty true virtue Whigs whole Wilkes word write
Seite 427 - I should never resolve him that question, till he made out the right of putting it, and that if I could have entertained any other idea, I was too well bred to have given his lordship and colonel Berkeley the trouble of coming to Bagshot.
Seite 430 - His lordship paid me the highest encomiums on my courage, and said he would declare every where that I was the noblest fellow God had ever made. He then desired, that we might now be good friends, and retire to the inn to drink a bottle of claret together, which we did with great good humour and much laugh [ter].
Seite 212 - PENSION [an allowance made to any one without an equivalent. In England it is generally understood to mean pay given to a state hireling for treason to his country}.
Seite 426 - I came here at three this afternoon, and about -five I was told, that Lord Talbot and Colonel Berkeley were in the houfe. Lord Talbot had been "here at one, and was gone again, leaving a meffage, however, that he would foon return. I had continued in the room where I was at my firft coming, for fear of raifing any fufpicion.
Seite 428 - I was a wretch, who fought his life. I reminded him, that I came there on a point of honour, to give his...
Seite 427 - I had insulted him, that he was not used to be injured or insulted; what did I mean? Did I, or did I not, write the North Briton of August I, which had affronted his honour?
Seite 208 - I hope too that he is become a friend to this constitution and the family on the throne, now he is thus nobly provided for: but I know he has much to unwrite, more to unsay, before he will be forgiven by the true friends of the present illustrious family, for what he has been writing and saying for many years.
Seite 230 - I- am perswaded, that if God and his angels, at the last day, should come down in their whitest garments, they would run away, and cry, The children of the chappel are come again to torment us, let us fly from the abomination of these boys, and hide ourselves in the mountains.
Seite 296 - Because, even because they have seduced my people, saying, Peace, and there was no peace; and one built up a wall, and, lo, others daubed it with untempered mortar...