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action admitted aforesaid answer appear applied argument Attorney authority bave believe brought called cause charge civil claim common concerning conclusive consequence considered constitution counsel court crime criminal crown defendant desire determined direct duty Ecclesiastical Ecclesiastical Court effect England evidence examined fact gentlemen give given governor granted ground Hervey House island John judge judgment jurisdiction jury justice king king's lady letter libel liberty lord lordships manner Mansfield marriage matter meaning ment mentioned murder nature necessary never objection observed opinion parliament particular party person plaintiff present prisoner proceedings produced proof proper prosecution prove published punishment question reason received respect sentence slavery statute suit suppose taken thing thought tion told trial troops true wbich whole wife witness
Seite 19 - ... or by violence to confiscate his estate, without accusation or trial, would be so gross and notorious an act of despotism as must at once convey the alarm of tyranny throughout the whole...
Seite 249 - Chief of our said Province for the time being, then such and so many of the said Laws, Statutes and Ordinances as shall be so disallowed and not approved shall from thenceforth cease, determine and become utterly void and of none effect, anything to the contrary thereof notwithstanding.
Seite 801 - WHEN the complaints of a brave and powerful people are observed to increase in proportion to the wrongs they have suffered, when, instead of sinking into submission, they are roused to resistance, the time will soon arrive at which every inferior consideration must yield to the security of the sovereign and to the general safety of the state.
Seite 665 - ... to be applied to the relief of the widows, orphans, and aged parents of our beloved American fellow-subjects, who, faithful to the character of Englishmen, preferring death to slavery, were for that reason only inhumanly murdered by the king's troops at or near Lexington and Concord, in the province of Massachusetts, on the 19th of last April; which sum being immediately collected, it was thereupon resolved that Mr.
Seite 81 - The state of slavery is of such a nature that it is incapable of being introduced on any reasons, moral or political, but only [by] positive law, which preserves its force long after the reasons, occasion, and time itself, from whence it was created, is erased from memory: it's so odious, that nothing can be suffered to support it, but positive law.
Seite 801 - ... you heard it in the complaints of your people. It is not however too late to correct the error of your education. We are still inclined to make an indulgent allowance for the pernicious lessons you received in your youth, and to form the most sanguine hopes from the natural benevolence of your disposition.'' We are far from thinking you capable of a direct deliberate purpose to invade those original rights of your subjects, on which all their civil and political liberties depend. Had it been...
Seite 243 - Governors of our said colonies, respectively, that, so soon as the state and circumstances of the said colonies will admit thereof, they shall, with the advice and consent of the members of our council, summon and call general assemblies, within the said governments, respectively, in such manner and form as is used and directed in those colonies and provinces in America, which are under our immediate government...
Seite 649 - In contempt of our said Lord the King, in open violation of the laws of this kingdom, to the evil and pernicious example of all others in the like case offending, and against the peace of our said Lord the King, his crown and dignity.
Seite 805 - ... unworthy personal resentment. From one false step you have been betrayed into another, and, as the cause was unworthy of you, your ministers were determined that the prudence of the execution should correspond with the wisdom and dignity of the design. They have reduced you to the necessity of choosing out of a variety of difficulties — to a situation so unhappy that you can neither do wrong without ruin nor right without affliction. These worthy servants have undoubtedly given you many singular...