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" ... that whoever has already dared, or shall hereafter endeavour, by false insinuations and suggestions, to alienate your Majesty's affections from your loyal subjects in general, and from the city of London in particular, and to withdraw your confidence... "
Volume of cuttings of newspaper articles by J.T. Smith - Page 21
by Joshua Toulmin Smith - 1853
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The Gentleman's and London Magazine: Or Monthly Chronologer, 1741-1794

1741
...and to withdraw your confidence in and regard fur your people, is an enemy to your Majefty's pcrfon and family, a violator of the public peace, and a betrayer of our happy conftitution as it was eftablifhed at the glorious and ncceflary revolution." The Lord Mayor waited...
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Annual Register, Volume 14

Edmund Burke - History - 1772
...particular, and to withdraw his confidence and regard from his people, was an qnemy to his Majefty's perfon and family, a violator of the public peace, and a betrayer of our happy conftitution as it was eftablilhed at the glorious and neceflary revolution." This anfwer was varioufly...
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Brief memoirs of the judges whose portraits are preserved in Guildhall

London Guildhall - 1791
...of LONDON in particular, and to withdraw your confidence in and regard for your people, is an enemy to your MAJESTY'S PERSON and FAMILY, a violator of the public peace, and a betrayer of our happy conftitution, as it was eftablilhed at the glorious Revolution." PAINTING. PAINTING. PAINTING. '•ROYAL...
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Memoirs of the Reign of George III to the Session of Parliament ..., Volume 1

William Belsham - Great Britain - 1795
...fubjects in general, and from the City of London in particular, is an enemy to your Majefty's perfon and family, a violator of the public peace, and a betrayer of our happy Conftitution, as it was eftablifhed at the GLORIOUS and NECESSARY REVOLUTION." The KING, who was accufed...
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The History of England, from the Revolution to the End of the ..., Volume 5

Tobias Smollett - Great Britain - 1798 - 511 pages
...and to withdraw your confidence to, and regard for your people, is an enemy to your majefty's perfon and family, a violator of the public peace, and a betrayer of our happy conftitution, as it \\ as eftablifhed at the glorious and necefiary revolution." Though his majefty...
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The Beauties of Wiltshire: Displayed in Statistical, Historical ..., Volume 1

John Britton - England - 1801
...of London in particular, and to withdraw your confidence in, and regard for your people, is an enemy to your Majesty's person and family ; a violator of...constitution, as it was established at the glorious and necessary revolution." The The dutiful, but dignified demeanour, and the serious firmness with...
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Annual Register, Volume 14

History - 1803
...particular, and to withdraw his confidence and regard from his people, was an enemy to his Majefty's perfon and family, a violator of the public peace, and a betrayer of our happy constitution as it was eftablimed at the glorious and neceflary revolution." This anfwer was varioufly judged. Thofe who paid...
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a compendious view of universal history

charles mayo, l.l.b. - 1804
...London in particular, and to withdraw your confidence in and " regard for your people, is an enemy to your majesty's person and family, " a violator...constitution, " as it was established at the glorious and necessary revolution." 1 —To this no reply was given: but his majesty's displeasure was sufficiently...
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Letters from London, Written During the Years 1802 & 1803

William Austin - England - 1804 - 312 pages
...for, your people, is an enemy to your Majesty's person and family, a violator of the public peace,"and a betrayer of our happy constitution as it was established at the glorious revolution.', Thus ended this famous speech: but his hard hearted majesty would scarcely sit in his chair, to hear...
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The History and Survey of London and Its Environs from the ..., Volume 2

B. Lambert - London (England) - 1806
...of London in particular, and to withdraw your confidence to and regard for your people, is an enemy to your majesty's person and family, a violator of...constitution, as. it was established at the glorious and necessary revolution." offices belonging to the chamberlain and the Ascending the steps, on the...
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