Life and Letters of the Right Honourable Robert Lowe, Viscount Sherbrooke ...: With a Memoir of Sir John Coape Sherbrooke, G.C.B., by A. Patchett Martin, Volume 2
Longmans, Green and Company, 1893
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Life and Letters of the Right Honourable Robert Lowe, Viscount Sherbrooke ...
Arthur Patchett Martin
No preview available - 2016
34 Lowndes Square admirable afterwards American appointed army attack Australia Billyard British Canada Captain Chancellor classes Colonel colonial command Constitution Council dear debate declared democracy democratic Disraeli doubt duty Earl election England English Exchequer fact favour feeling following letter franchise George Cornewall Lewis give Gladstone Government hands honour hope House of Commons India interest Ireland Irish Kidderminster Lady late legislation Liberal London Lord Derby Lord John Russell Lord Palmerston Lord Sherbrooke Lowe's matter measure ment mind Minister never Nova Scotia occasion opinion Outram Oxford Oxton Parliament parliamentary party passed political present principle proposed question Reform Bill regard remarkable replied Richard Quain Robert Lowe Sherbrooke's Sir George Sir John Sherbrooke Sir Thomas Farrer speech suffrage Sydney things thought tion took Tory University vote writes wrote
Page 465 - Sound, sound the clarion, fill the fife ! To all the sensual world proclaim, One crowded hour of glorious life Is worth an age without a name.
Page 363 - Great princes' favourites their fair leaves spread But as the marigold at the sun's eye; And in themselves their pride lies buried, For at a frown they in their glory die. The painful warrior famoused for fight, After a thousand victories once foil'd, Is from the book of honour razed quite, And all the rest forgot for which he toil'd.
Page 256 - That your petitioners complain that they are enormously taxed to pay the interest of what is termed the national debt, a debt amounting at present to ,£800,000,000, being only a portion of the enormous amount expended in cruel and expensive wars for the suppression of all liberty, by men not authorised by the people, and who, consequently, had no right to tax posterity for the outrages committed by them upon mankind.
Page 514 - BEFORE the beginning of years, There came to the making of man Time, with a gift of tears; Grief, with a glass that ran; Pleasure, with pain for leaven; Summer, with flowers that fell; Remembrance fallen from heaven, And madness risen from hell; Strength without hands to smite ; Love that endures for a breath; Night, the shadow of light, And life, the shadow of death.
Page 256 - That your petitioners deeply deplore the existence of any kind of monopoly in this nation, and whilst they unequivocally condemn the levying of any tax upon the necessaries of life, and upon those articles principally required by the labouring classes, they are also sensible that the abolition of any...
Page 565 - Little remains : but every hour is saved From that eternal silence, something more, A bringer of new things ; and vile it were For some three suns to store and hoard myself...
Page 533 - Mr. Vavasour was a social favourite ; a poet and a real poet, and a troubadour, as well as a member of Parliament; travelled, sweet-tempered, and good-hearted ; amusing and clever. With catholic sympathies and an eclectic turn of mind, Mr. Vavasour saw something good in everybody and everything, which is certainly amiable, and perhaps just, but disqualifies a man in some degree for the business of life, which requires for its conduct a certain degree of prejudice. Mr. Vavasour's breakfasts were renowned....
Page 219 - That, in the opinion of this House, the mutilation of the Reports of Her Majesty's Inspectors of Schools, and the exclusion from them of statements and opinions adverse to the educational views entertained by the Committee of Council, while matters favourable to them are admitted, are violations of the understanding under which the appointment of Inspectors was originally sanctioned by Parliament, and tend entirely to destroy the value of their Reports.
Page 15 - The truth is that this moment, which swept the leader of the Tractarians, with most of his followers, out of the place, was an epoch in the history of the University. It was a deliverance from the nightmare which had oppressed Oxford for fifteen years.