George the Third, His Court, and Family, Volume 2

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Henry Colburn, 1824 - Great Britain

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Page 272 - I do declare that no foreign prince, person, prelate, state, or potentate hath, or ought to have, any jurisdiction, power, superiority, preeminence, or authority, ecclesiastical or spiritual, within this realm : So help me God.
Page 109 - ... such as speak wrong. 15 I should utterly have fainted : but that I believe verily to see the goodness of the Lord in the land of the living. 16 O tarry thou the Lord's leisure : be strong, and he shall comfort thine heart; and put thou thy trust in the Lord.
Page 15 - I stood in this place, where it seems all ministers stand upon such occasions, always attended by the master of ceremonies, the room...
Page 14 - Lordship told me, uninterruptedly in that office, through all the changes in administration for thirty years, having first been appointed by the Earl of Holderness.
Page 354 - Ought I not to come forward in a moment of unexampled difficulty and danger ? Ought I not to share in the glory of victory, when I have everything to lose by defeat? The highest places in your majesty's service are filled by the younger branches of the royal family; to me alone no place is assigned; I am not thought worthy to be even the junior major-general of your army.
Page 17 - I see such sentiments and language as yours prevail, and a disposition to give this country the preference, that moment I shall say, let the circumstances of language, religion, and blood, have their natural and full effect.' " I dare not say that these were the King's precise words, and it is even possible that I may have, in some...
Page 417 - The Blood of our Lord Jesus Christ which was shed for the remission of my sins, cleanse my Soul, and preserve it into everlasting life.
Page 182 - The King gave me, as he thought, another blow about a republic. I answered, that I could not live under a republic. His Majesty still pursued the subject ; I thought myself insulted, and firmly said, " Sir, I look upon the tyranny of any one man to be an intolerable evil, and upon the tyranny of an hundred, to be an hundred times as bad.
Page 406 - An Act for the more effectual preserving the King's Person and Government by disabling Papists from sitting in either House of Parliament...
Page 97 - There could be no hesitation on the part of Mr. Pitt; hut, having held the necessary conference with the Chancellor, he waited upon the King at the appointed time, and found him perfectly of sound mind, and in every respect as before his illness, competent to all the affairs of his public station. This was the first nolice in any way which Mr.

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