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appeared asked believe bill brought cabinet called career carried cause chancellor character church classes conduct consideration considered constitution corn laws course debate Disraeli duty effect England English established exchequer existence expressed fact favour feeling followed foreign forward free trade gentlemen give hand held honour House of Commons important increased industry influence interest labour late laws look Lord John Lord John Russell manner matter means measure ment mind minister motion nature necessary never noble object occasion once opinion opposed Opposition Palmerston parliament party passed political position present principle produce proposed Protection Protectionists question Reform regard repeal represented respect result returned Robert Peel Russell Sir Robert speech spirit taken taxation thought tion Tory views vote Whigs whole wish
Сторінка 58 - Two nations ; between whom there is no intercourse and no sympathy ; who are as ignorant of each other's habits, thoughts, and feelings, as if they were dwellers in different zones, or inhabitants of different planets ; who are formed by a different breeding, are fed by a different food, are ordered by different manners, and are not governed by the same laws.
Сторінка 116 - The honour paid to saints, the claim of infallibility for the church, the superstitious use of the sign of the cross, the muttering of the Liturgy so as to disguise the language in which it is written, the recommendation of auricular confession, and the administration of penance and absolution...
Сторінка 124 - Having once given her sanction to a measure, that it be not arbitrarily altered or modified by the Minister ; such an act she must consider as failing in sincerity towards the Crown, and justly to be visited by the exercise of her Constitutional right of dismissing that Minister.
Сторінка 86 - ... appeals with an eloquence the more to be admired because it was unaffected and unadorned : the name which ought to be chiefly associated with the success of those measures, is the name of RICHARD COBDEN.
Сторінка 88 - In relinquishing power I shall leave a name, severely censured, I fear, by many who, on public grounds, deeply regret the severance of party ties, — deeply regret that severance, not from interested or personal motives, but from the firm conviction that fidelity to party engagements, the existence and maintenance of a great party, constitutes a powerful instrument of government.
Сторінка 30 - Aristocracy that does not lead.' 'Under whose genial influence the order of the Peasantry, "a country's pride," has vanished from the face of the land,' said Henry Sydney, 'and is succeeded by a race of serfs, who are called labourers, and who burn ricks.' 'Under which,' continued Coningsby, 'the Crown has become a cipher; the Church a sect; the Nobility drones; and the People drudges.
Сторінка 7 - This is my covenant, which ye shall keep, between me and you and thy seed after thee ; Every man child among you shall be circumcised.
Сторінка 77 - Dissolve, if you please, the Parliament you have betrayed, and appeal to the people, who, I believe, mistrust you. For me there remains this at least — the opportunity of expressing thus publicly my belief that a Conservative Government is an organised hypocrisy.
Сторінка 117 - I have little hope that the propounders and framers of these innovations will desist from their insidious course. But I rely with confidence on the people of England ; and I will not bate a jot of heart or hope, so long as the glorious principles and the immortal martyrs of the Reformation shall be held in reverence...