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American appeared authority became brought called carried cause character charge Church City classes colonies conduct considered Constitution continued corruption Court Crown Duke effect election England English equal established favour feeling force France French friends gave George give given Government hand held honour Horne House of Commons hundred influence interest introduced judge Junius justice King King's land letter liberty lived London Lord manner means measures meeting mind ministers Ministry never object occasion once opinion Paine Parliament party passed period petition Pitt political poor popular present principles printed prisoners proceedings published question Radical received reform reply respect sent short showed society speech spirit success tion Tooke trial tried whole Wilkes writing
Σελίδα 133 - I have lived to see the rights of men better understood than ever, and nations panting for liberty which seemed to have lost the idea of it ' I have lived to see thirty millions of people, indignant and resolute, spurning at slavery, and demanding liberty with an irresistible voice ; their king led in triumph, and an arbitrary monarch surrendering himself to his subjects.
Σελίδα 167 - ... nothing can settle our affairs so expeditiously as an open and determined DECLARATION FOR INDEPENDENCE. Some of which are: First. It is the custom of nations, when any two are at war, for some other powers not engaged in the quarrel to step in as mediators, and bring about the preliminaries of a peace; but while America calls herself the Subject of...
Σελίδα 119 - That the influence of the Crown has increased, is increasing, and ought to be diminished"?
Σελίδα 163 - They planted by your care ! No, your oppressions planted them in America. They fled from your tyranny to a then uncultivated and inhospitable country, where they exposed themselves to almost all the hardships to which human nature is liable; and among others, to the cruelties of a savage foe, the most subtle, and I will take...
Σελίδα 89 - Ninety-nine times out of a hundred, he was right in his opinions or decisions. And when once in a hundred times he was wrong, ninetynine men out of a hundred could not discover it. He was a wonderful man !
Σελίδα 163 - However superior to me in general knowledge and experience the respectable body of this house may be, yet I claim to know more of America than most of you, having seen and been conversant in that country. The people, I believe, are as truly loyal as any subjects the king has ; but a people jealous of their liberties, and who will vindicate them, if ever they should be violated. But the subject is too delicate ; I will say no more.
Σελίδα 162 - And now will these Americans, children planted by our care, nourished up by our indulgence until they are grown to a degree of strength and opulence, and protected by our arms, will they grudge to contribute their mite to relieve us from the heavy weight of that burden which we lie under ?" Colonel Barre arose, and, echoing Townshend's words, thus commented :
Σελίδα 132 - I have lived to it ; I could almost say, Lord, now lettest thou thy servant depart in peace, for mine eyes have seen thy salvation. I have lived to see a diffusion of knowledge, which has undermined superstition and error. I have lived to see the rights of men better understood than ever; and nations panting for liberty which seemed to have lost the idea of it. I have lived to see thirty millions of people, indignant and resolute, spurning at slavery, and demanding liberty with an irresistible voice....