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againſt America anſwer appear arms army attend authority becauſe Bill body Britain Britiſh Burgoyne called carried caſe cauſe charge Civil Colonies committed conduct Congreſs conſider conſtitution court crown Duke duty elected empire England equal faid fame firſt force France friends George give given granted himſelf honour hope Houſe of Commons idea important John Journals juſt juſtice King King's kingdom laſt late letter liberty likewiſe London Lord Mayor Majeſty Majeſty's majority March Marriage mean meaſures Member ment meſſenger Miller Miniſter moſt motion muſt nature never noble North opinion Parliament peace perſons preſent Prince proceedings queſtion received reign repreſentatives reſolution reſpecting Royal ſaid ſame ſays ſeveral ſhall ſhould ſome Speech ſpirit ſtate ſubject ſuch taken theſe thoſe tion told Votes warrant whole Wilkes
Page 30 - That the inhabitants of the English colonies in North America, by the immutable laws of nature, the principles of the English Constitution, and the several charters or compacts, have the following rights: Resolved, NCD 1.
Page 58 - Majesty's present servants; and by which their conduct in respect to America has been governed. And his Majesty relies upon your prudence and fidelity for such an explanation of his measures as may tend to remove the prejudices which have been excited by the misrepresentations of those who are enemies to the peace and prosperity of Great Britain and her colonies; and to re-establish that mutual confidence and affection upon which the glory and safety of the British empire depend.
Page 47 - The bill which it is now my duty to present to your majesty, is entitled an act for the better support of his majesty's household and of the honour and dignity of the crown of Great Britain, to which your Commons humbly beg your royal assent.
Page 107 - House, as being subversive of the rights of the whole body of electors of this kingdom.
Page 30 - That they are entitled to life, liberty, and property, and they have never ceded to any sovereign power whatever, a right to dispose of either without their consent.
Page 84 - ... of that majestic and beautiful fabric, the English constitution. As the whole seems in disorder and confusion, all the former union and harmony of the parts are lost and destroyed.
Page 136 - King's speech, wherein he assures Parliament, " that as well from the assurances I have received, as from the general appearance of affairs in Europe, I see no probability that the measures, which you may adopt, will be interrupted by disputes with any foreign power?
Page 55 - English gentleman of taste, than to be thus deprived of feasting his delighted view with what he most admired, and had always considered as the pride of our island, as an invaluable national treasure, as a common blessing, not as private property ? The kings of France and Spain permit their subjects the view of all the pictures in their collections.