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The Mind of the Nation: A Study of Political Thought in the Nineteenth ...
Marcus Robert Phipps Dorman
No preview available - 2017
The Mind of the Nation: A Study of Political Thought in the Nineteenth Century
Marcus Robert Phipps Dorman
No preview available - 2016
action adopted affairs allow appeal appointed attempt authority Bill Bishop Board body borough Cabinet carried Catholic cause century chief Church classes Colonies Conservative Constitution Council Court Crown doctrine duty effect elected England English established fact favour force foreign France Free French give Gladstone Government hand Home House of Commons idea ideal important independence individual influence interest Ireland Irish Italy justice King land legislation letters Liberal Lord Lord John Russell maintain majority material means measure ment mind Ministers nature never nevertheless newspapers object once opinion opposed Orders in Council Parliament party passed peace Peel peers period person Pitt political practical present Press Prince principles Queen question Radicals reason Reform refused regarded religion result Royal Rule Russia Secretary sense supported thought tion Tories Trade treaty vote Whigs whole wished
Page 63 - That from and after the time that the further limitation by this Act shall take effect all matters and things relating to the well governing of this Kingdom which are properly cognizable in the Privy Council by the laws and customs of this Realm shall be transacted there, and all resolutions taken thereupon shall be signed by such of the Privy Council as shall advise and consent to the same.
Page 330 - Will you to the utmost of your power maintain the laws of God, the true profession of the gospel, and the protestant reformed religion established by law ? And will you preserve unto the bishops and clergy of this realm, and to the churches committed to their charge, all such rights and privileges as by law do or shall appertain unto them, or any of them? — King or queen. All this I promise to do.
Page 66 - That it is contrary to the. first duties of the confidential servants of the Crown to restrain themselves by any pledge, expressed or implied, from offering to the King any advice which the course of circumstances may render necessary for the welfare and security of any part of his Majesty's extensive empire.
Page 376 - I venture to say that every man who is not presumably incapacitated by some consideration of personal unfitness or of political danger is morally entitled to come within the pale of the Constitution.
Page 209 - December 17, it was declared a breach of fundamental privileges, &c., to report any opinion or pretended opinion of the king on any bill or proceeding depending in either House of Parliament, with a view to influence the votes of the members.
Page 61 - We do likewise declare, that it is our royal will and pleasure that from henceforth the execution of all and all manner of penal laws in matters ecclesiastical, for not coming to church, or not receiving the Sacrament, or for any other nonconformity to the religion established, or for or by reason of the exercise of religion in any manner whatsoever, be immediately suspended ; and the further execution of the said penal laws and every of them is hereby suspended.
Page 420 - To meet the minister and the stewards of the society once a week ; in order to inform the minister of any that are sick, or of any that walk disorderly, and will not be reproved ; to pay to the stewards what they have received of their several classes in the week preceding ; and to show their account of what each person has contributed.
Page 42 - The Local Government Board may, on the application of the local authority of any district, by provisional order, wholly or partially repeal alter or amend any local Act, other than an Act for the conservancy of rivers, which is in force in any area comprising the whole or part of any such district, and not conferring powers or privileges on any persons or person for their or his own pecuniary benefit, which relates to the same subject matters as this Act.
Page 118 - The King grants permission to Earl Grey, and to his Chancellor, Lord Brougham, to create such a number of peers as will be sufficient to ensure the passing of the Reform Bill, first calling peers' eldest sons. — Signed, WILLIAM R., Windsor, May 17, 1832.