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answer argument authority become believe Bishop called Campion carried Catholic cause character Christian Church clergy common considered constitution course danger desire doctrine doubt duty effect England English evil existence expressed fact faith Father favour feeling followed force France French give given hand Holy House idea important influence interests Ireland Italy king less letter liberty live Lord Lord John Russell majority matter means ment mind minister moral nature necessary never object once opinion opposition party persons political Pope position possible practical present principles Protestant prove question reason received regard religion religious result Rome rule schools society speak spirit temporal theory things thought tion true truth Union whole wish write
Page 408 - My worthy colleague says, his will ought to be subservient to yours. If that be all, the thing is innocent. If government were a matter of will upon any side, yours, without question, ought to be superior. But government and legislation are matters of reason and judgment, and not of inclination...
Page 43 - But this momentous question, like a fire-bell in the night, awakened and filled me with terror. I considered it at once as the knell of the Union. It is hushed, indeed, for the moment. But this is a reprieve only, not a final sentence.
Page 416 - And this issue embraces more than the fate of these United States. It presents to the whole family of man the question whether a constitutional republic or democracy — a government of the people by the same people — can or cannot maintain its territorial integrity against its own domestic foes.
Page 19 - It is of great importance in a republic, not only to guard the society against the oppression of its rulers; but to guard one part of the society against the injustice of the other part.
Page 19 - Providence has been pleased to give this one connected country, to one united people ; a people descended from the same ancestors, speaking the same language, professing the same religion, attached to the same principles of government, very similar in their manners and customs...
Page 416 - The policy chosen looked to the exhaustion of all peaceful measures before a resort to any stronger ones. It sought only to hold the public places and property not already wrested from the government, and to collect the revenue, relying for the rest on time, discussion, and the ballot-box.
Page 399 - And their Majesties the Queen of the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland, the Emperor of Austria, the Emperor of the French, the King of Prussia, the Emperor of all the Russias, and the King of Sardinia, on the other part, engage to respect this determination of the Sultan, and to conform themselves to the principle above declared.
Page 81 - Give to Caesar what is Caesar's and to God what is God's.