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Page 3 - Londonderry brought forward his motion on our foreign relations, and moved that an humble address be presented to his Majesty, praying that he would be graciously pleased to...
Page 97 - Parliament, earl Grey stated, that, although it had been a work of considerable difficulty, ministers had at last succeeded in framing a measure which would be effective, without exceeding the bounds of a just and well-advised moderation.
Page 152 - Commons that he consented to modify his proposal into the formal and familiar amendment that the Bill be read a second time this day six months.
Page 185 - I was obliged to call her in. The support and assistance I have received from Captain Berry cannot be sufficiently expressed. I was wounded in the head, and obliged to be carried off the deck; but, the service suffered no loss by that event. Captain Berry was fully equal to the important service then going on; and, to him, I must beg leave to refer you, for every information relative to this victory.
Page 211 - Whoever wishes to attain an English style, familiar but not coarse, and elegant, but not ostentatious, must give his days and nights to the volumes of Addisonq.
Page 53 - Material advances have been made, which are of a character to promise favorable results. Our country, by the blessing of God, is not in a situation to invite aggression; and it will be our fault if she ever becomes so.
Page 137 - It presents such a faithful picture of the customs, manners, and countries of the Turks and Greeks, that, when a gentleman of high diplomatic station and abilities was advised to publish an account of his travels among those people, he replied that Mr. Hope had already given such an accurate and graphic description of them in "Anastasius," that there would be nothing new for him to relate.
Page 376 - WHEREAS We have resolved, by the Favour and Blessing of Almighty God, to celebrate the solemnity of Our Royal Coronation, and of the Coronation of Our dearly beloved Consort the Queen, upon...
Page 410 - Boossa, and Funda. It is immediately after the " Malca," also, that the Niger, by the depth and velocity of its current, sweeps off the rank grass which springs up annually on its borders. Every rock and every low island is then completely covered, and may be passed over in canoes without difficulty, or even apprehension of danger.