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The Life of His Royal Highness the Prince Consort, Volumen 1
Sir Theodore Martin
Vista completa - 1877
affairs Albert April Austria Balmoral Baron Stockmar Berlin brought Buckingham Palace Bunsen carried Chartists cheers Coburg Constitution days afterwards dear declared defeat despatch Diet Dublin Duke duty Emperor England Europe Exhibition favour feeling following letter force Foreign France Frankfort French Germany Government hands honour hope House interest Ireland Irish Italy July King Leopold King of Prussia kingdom labour leaders look Lord Aberdeen Lord Clarendon Lord John Russell Lord Normanby Lord Palmerston Majesty Majesty's March measure meeting Memorandum ment mind Minister Ministry movement National Assembly object occasion opinion Osborne Paris Parliament party peace Peelites political present Prince wrote Prince's principles proposed Queen and Prince question received reform reply result revolution Royal Highness says Sir Robert Peel Society soon Sovereign speech spirit success taken things tion troops Vienna Windsor Castle writes
Página 245 - The time shall come, when free as seas or wind Unbounded Thames ° shall flow for all mankind ; Whole nations enter with each swelling tide, And seas but join the regions they divide ; Earth's distant ends our glory shall behold, And the new world launch forth to seek the old.
Página 48 - Depend upon it, the interests of classes too often contrasted are identical, and it is only ignorance which prevents their uniting for each other's advantage. To dispel that ignorance, to show how man can help man, notwithstanding the complicated state of civilized society, ought to be the aim of every philanthropic person ; but it is more peculiarly the duty of those who, under the blessing of Divine Providence, enjoy station, wealth, and education.
Página 247 - ... we are living at a period of most wonderful transition, which tends rapidly to accomplish that great end, to which, indeed, all history points — the realization of the unity of mankind.
Página 192 - If to do were as easy as to know what were^ good to do, chapels had been churches, and poor men's cottages princes' palaces. It is a good divine that follows his own instructions: I can easier teach twenty what were good to be done, than be one of the twenty to follow mine own teaching.
Página 157 - But if we could from one of the battlements of heaven espy how many men and women at this time lie fainting and dying for want of bread, how many young men are hewn down by the sword of war, how many poor orphans are now weeping over the graves of their father, by whose life they were enabled to eat; if we could but hear how many mariners and passengers are at this present in a storm, and shriek out because their keel dashes against a rock, or bulges under them, how many people there are...
Página 109 - It was so calm, and so solitary, it did one good as one gazed around; and the pure mountain air was most refreshing. All seemed to breathe freedom and peace, and to make one forget the world and its sad turmoils.
Página 248 - I confidently hope that the first impression which the view of this vast collection will produce upon the spectator will be that of deep thankfulness to the Almighty for the blessings which he has bestowed upon us already here below; and the second, the conviction that they can only be realized in proportion to the help which we are prepared to render to each other ; therefore, only by peace, love, and ready assistance, not only between individuals, but between the nations of the earth.
Página 351 - Catholic England has been restored to its orbit in the ecclesiastical firmament, from which its light had long vanished, and begins now anew its course of regularly adjusted action round the centre of unity, the source of jurisdiction, of light and of vigour.
Página 277 - Majesty's command, that various claims against the Greek Government, doubtful in point of justice or exaggerated in amount, have been enforced by coercive measures directed against the commerce and people of Greece, and calculated to endanger the continuance of our friendly relations with other Powers.