History of Europe: From the Commencement of the French Revolution in M.DCC.LXXXIX. to the Restoration of the Bourbons in M.DCCC.XV.

Εξώφυλλο
William Blackwood and Sons, Edinburgh and London., 1844
 

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Σελίδα 878 - Oh ! bloodiest picture in the book of Time Sarmatia fell unwept, without a crime ; Found not a generous friend, a pitying foe, Strength in her arms, nor mercy in her woe...
Σελίδα 424 - That it is a high infringement of the liberties and privileges of the Commons of the United Kingdom for any lord of Parliament, or other...
Σελίδα 651 - Vice is a monster of such hideous mien, That to be hated, needs but to be seen; But seen too oft', familiar with her face, We first endure, then pity, then embrace.
Σελίδα 144 - ... have appeared there, of an intention to excite disturbances in other countries — to disregard the rights of neutral nations — and to pursue views of conquest and...
Σελίδα 146 - ... their discontent and the repugnance which they have to bear arms against their brothers, the French. Well ! we will fly to their succour ; we will make a descent on the island ; we will lodge there fifty thousand caps of liberty ; we will plant there the sacred tree, and we will stretch out our arms to our republican brethren ; the tyranny of their Government will soon be destroyed. Let every one of us be strongly impressed with this idea ! — MONGE.
Σελίδα 143 - ... excite disturbances in other countries — to disregard the rights of neutral nations — and to pursue views of conquest and aggrandizement...
Σελίδα 69 - The great and firm body of the Whigs of England, true to their principles, have decided on the dispute between Mr Fox and Mr Burke; and the former is declared to have maintained the pure doctrines by which they are bound together, and upon which they have invariably acted. The consequence is, that Mr Burke retires from parliament.
Σελίδα 68 - there is a loss of friends. I know the price of my conduct. I have done my duty at the price of my friend. Our friendship is at an end.
Σελίδα 111 - Comte d'Artois, jointly declare that they regard the present situation of his majesty the King of France, as a matter of common interest to all the sovereigns of Europe. They trust that this interest will not fail to be recognized by the powers, whose aid is solicited, and that in consequence they will not refuse to employ, in conjunction with their said majesties, the most efficient means in...
Σελίδα 144 - France shall make herself, either directly or indirectly, sovereign of the Low Countries, or general arbitress of the rights and liberties of Europe. If France is really desirous of maintaining friendship and peace with England, she must show herself disposed to renounce her views of aggression and aggrandisement, and to confine herself within her own territory, without insulting other governments, without disturbing their tranquillity, without violating their rights.

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