The history of England from the accession of James ii

الغلاف الأمامي

ما يقوله الناس - كتابة مراجعة

لم نعثر على أي مراجعات في الأماكن المعتادة.


Debates on the East India Trade
Debates on the Bill for regulating Trials in Cases of High
Plot formed by Marlborough against the Government of Wil
Marlboroughs Plot disclosed by the Jacobites
Fullers Plot
Ministerial Changes in England
Glencoe 191
William goes to the Continent Death of Louvois
A Daughter born to James
The English and Dutch Fleets join Temper of the English
Battle of La Hogue
The Emperor 261
William succeeds in preventing the Dissolution of the Coalition 264 New Arrangements for the Government of the Spanish Nether
Battle of Steinkirk 278
Conspiracy of Grandval
Earthquake at Port Royal
The Kings Speech Question of Privilege raised by the Lords 299 Debates on the State of the Nation
Bill for the Regulation of Trials in Cases of Treason 308 Case of Lord Mohun
Origin of the National Debt
Parliamentary Reform
The Place Bill
The First Parliamentary Discussions on the Liberty of the Press 348 State of Ireland
Ministerial Arrangements
Change of Ministry at Saint Germains Middleton
Effect of the new Declaration 394 French Preparations for the Campaign Institution of
Battle of Landen
Miscarriage of the Smyrna Fleet 413 Excitement in London 416
Conduct of Cacrmarthen
A Ministry necessary to Parliamentary Government
Sunderland advises the King to give the Preference to the Whigs
Montague 451
Chiefs of the Tory Party
Meeting of Parliament 4qj

طبعات أخرى - عرض جميع المقتطفات

عبارات ومصطلحات مألوفة

مقاطع مشهورة

الصفحة 129 - Elizabeth under the name of the Governor and Company of Merchants of London trading to the East Indies.
الصفحة 539 - Who is on my side? who?" And there looked out to him two or three eunuchs. And he said, "Throw her down." So they threw her down: and some of her blood was sprinkled on the wall, and on the horses : and he trode her under foot.
الصفحة 325 - During the interval between the Restoration and the Revolution the riches of the nation had been rapidly increasing. Thousands of busy men found every Christmas that, after 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...
الصفحة 442 - In Parliament the ministers are bound to act as one man on all questions relating to the executive government. If one of them dissents from the rest on a question too important to admit of compromise, it is his duty to retire. While the ministers retain the confidence of the Parliamentary majority, that majority supports them against opposition, and rejects every motion which reflects on them, or is likely to embarrass them. If they forfeit that confidence, if the Parliamentary majority is dissatisfied...
الصفحة 632 - Cheshire : the apple juice foamed in the presses of Herefordshire : the piles of crockery glowed in the furnaces of the Trent ; and the barrows of coal rolled fast along the timber railways of the Tyne.
الصفحة 633 - But the ignorant and helpless peasant was cruelly ground between one class which would give money only by tale and another which would take it only by weight.
الصفحة 630 - The evil proceeded with constantly accelerating velocity. At length in the autumn of 1695 it could hardly be said that the country possessed, for practical purposes, any measure of the value of commodities. It was a mere chance whether what was called a shilling was really tenpence, sixpence, or a groat.
الصفحة 547 - Stationers to extort money from publishers, because it empowers the agents of the government to search houses under the authority of general warrants, because it confines the foreign book trade to the port of London, because it detains valuable packages of books at the Custom House till the pages are mildewed. The Commons complain that the amount of the fee which the licenser may demand is not fixed. They complain that it is made penal in an officer of the Customs to open a box of books from abroad,...
الصفحة 536 - The havoc of the plague had been far more rapid : but the plague had visited our shores only once or twice within living memory ; and the small pox was always present, filling the churchyards with corpses, tormenting with constant fears all whom it had not yet stricken, leaving on those whose lives it spared the hideous traces of its power, turning the babe into a changeling at which the mother shuddered, and making the eyes and cheeks of the betrothed maiden objects of horror to the lover.
الصفحة 480 - 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...

معلومات المراجع