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accused allies appeared army assassination Bank bill brought Burnet called Charnock chief command Company Court Crown danger debates declared defend Duke Dutch Elector of Bavaria enemies England English favour Fenwick fleet force France French friends gentlemen Glencoe honour House of Commons House of Stuart hundred Irish Jacobite James Journals King kingdom L'Hermitage land letter Lewis London Gazette Lords Luxemburg Majesty March Marlborough Master of Stair ment ministers Montague Monthly Mercury murder Namur Narcissus Luttrell's Diary nation never nonjurors Nottingham Parliament party passed Peers person plot political Prince Prince of Orange Queen reason received reign Revolution royal Russell Saint Germains scarcely seemed sent Shrewsbury soldiers Somers soon Steinkirk Talmash thing thought thousand pounds tion Tories Tourville trade Triennial Bill troops truth votes Wharton Whigs whole William words
الصفحة 102 - Elizabeth under the name of the Governor and Company of Merchants of London trading to the East Indies.
الصفحة 59 - WILLIAM and MARY, by the grace of God, King and Queen of England, Scotland, France and Ireland, defenders of the faith, &c.
الصفحة 332 - The blow was quickly followed up. A few days later it was moved that all subjects of England had equal right to trade to the East Indies unless prohibited by Act of Parliament...
الصفحة 232 - Our country witnessed for the first time those phenomena with which a long experience has made us familiar. A mania of which the symptoms were essentially the same with those of the mania of 1720, of the mania of 1825, of the mania of 1845, seized the public mind. An impatience to be rich, a contempt for those slow but sure gains which are the proper reward of industry, patience and thrift, spread through society. The spirit of the cogging dicers of Whitefriars took possession of the grave Senators...
الصفحة 230 - Revolution the riches of the nation had been rapidly increasing. Thousands of busy men found every Christmas that, efter the expenses of the year's housekeeping had been defrayed out of the year's income, a surplus remained ; and how that surplus was to be employed was a question of some difficulty. In our time, to invest such a surplus, at something more than three per cent., on the best security that has ever been known in the world, is the work of a few minutes. But in the seventeenth century...
الصفحة 91 - I hope will not be granted) they can have no successors ; so that the protestant clergy will find it perhaps no difficult matter to bring great numbers over to the church ; and in the mean time the common people, without leaders, without discipline, or natural courage, being little better than hewers of wood, and drawers of water, are out of all capacity of doing any mischief, if they were ever so well inclined.
الصفحة 152 - Your troops will destroy entirely the country of Lochaber, Lochiel's lands, Keppoch's, Glengarry's and Glencoe's. Your power shall be large enough. I hope the soldiers will not trouble the government with prisoners.
الصفحة 145 - The real truth is, they were a branch of the Macdonalds (who were a brave, courageous people always), seated among the Campbells, who (I mean the Glencoe men) are all Papists, if they have any religion, were always counted a people much given to rapine and plunder, or sorners as we call it, and much of a piece with your highwaymen in England. Several governments desired to bring them to justice ; but their country was inaccessible to small parties.