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able adopted affairs allowed answer asked attempt become believe better body called cause century certain Church claim classes Commons concerns considered constitutional continue course deal demand desire difference direct duty effect elected England English equally Establishment existence fact favour force foreign freedom further give given Government granted ground House idea important income increase interests interference Ireland Irish Italy labour land legislative less Liberal liberty live Lord majority matters means measure necessity never once opinion Parliament party passed persons political politicians popular possessed possible practical present principles progress proposed proved question Radical reason reform regard reply result Rule schools secured side social suffrage things tion to-day Tories trade true United vote whole wish
Página 43 - If all mankind, minus one, were of one opinion, and only one person were of the contrary opinion, mankind would be no more justified in silencing that one person than he, if he had the power, would be justified in silencing mankind.
Página 117 - Suppose that there is a kind of income which constantly tends to increase, without any exertion or sacrifice on the part of the owners: those owners constituting a class in the community, whom the natural course of things progressively enriches, consistently with complete passiveness on their own part.
Página 44 - A government in every country should be just like a corporation; and, in this country, it is made up of the landed interest, which alone has a right to be represented ; as for the rabble, who have nothing but personal property, what hold has the nation of them ? What security for the payment of their taxes ? They may pack up all their property on their backs, and leave the country in the twinkling of an eye, but landed property cannot be removed.
Página 11 - tis not so deep as a well, nor so wide as a church door ; but 'tis enough, 'twill serve : ask for me to-morrow, and you shall find me a grave man. I am peppered, I warrant, for this world. A plague o...
Página 135 - The school-boy whips his taxed top — the beardless youth manages his taxed horse, with a taxed bridle, on a taxed road: — and the dying Englishman, pouring his medicine, which has paid 7 per cent, into a spoon that has paid 15 per cent — flings himself back upon his chintz bed, which has paid 22 per cent. — and expires in the arms of an apothecary who has paid a license of a hundred pounds for the privilege of putting him to death.
Página 200 - But, indeed, the dictum that truth always triumphs over persecution, is one of those pleasant falsehoods which men repeat after one another till they pass into commonplaces, but which all experience refutes.
Página 95 - Should the Government and the Country so far forget their God as to cast off the Church, to deprive it of its temporal honours and substance, on what will you rest the claim of respect and attention which you make upon your flocks? Hitherto you have been upheld by your birth, your education, your wealth, your connexions; should these secular advantages cease, on what must Christ's Ministers depend?
Página 135 - The schoolboy whips his taxed top ; the beardless youth manages his taxed horse with a taxed bridle on a taxed road ; and the dying Englishman, pouring his medicine, which has paid seven per cent., into a spoon that has paid fifteen per cent., flings himself back upon his chintz bed which has paid twenty-two per cent., makes his will on an...
Página 28 - ... that their maxims have a plausible air; and, on a cursory view, appear equal to first principles. They are light and portable. They are as current as copper coin ; and about as valuable. They serve equally the first capacities and the lowest ; and they are, at least, as useful to the •worst men as the best. Of this stamp is the cant of Not men but measures ; a sort of charm, by which many people get loose from every honourable engagement.