The Oriental herald and colonial review [ed. by J.S. Buckingham]., Volume 15

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James Silk Buckingham
 

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Page 22 - His life was gentle, and the elements So mix'd in him that Nature might stand up And say to all the world, 'This was a man!
Page 290 - For Englishmen are no more to be slaves to parliaments " than to kings — our name is Legion, and we are many.
Page 434 - Bengal, from time to time, to make and issue such rules, ordinances, and regulations, for the good order and civil government...
Page 515 - President, to show cause why an attachment should not issue against him; for what?
Page 285 - ... speaking or writing contemptuously of the court, or judges, acting in their judicial capacity; by printing false accounts (or even true ones without proper permission) of causes then depending in judgment; and by...
Page 199 - The ancient dialects of Italy, the Sabine, the Etruscan, and the Venetian, sunk into oblivion; but in the provinces, the east was less docile than the west, to the voice of its victorious preceptors. This obvious difference...
Page 199 - ... the latter as the legal dialect of public transactions. Those who united letters with business were equally conversant with both; and it was almost impossible, in any province, to find a Roman subject of a liberal education, who was at once a stranger to the Greek and to the Latin language. It was by such institutions that the nations of the empire insensibly melted away into the Roman name and people.
Page 289 - A memorial from the gentlemen, freeholders, and inhabitants of the counties of , in behalf of themselves, and many thousands of the good people of England.
Page 240 - Mogul government ; but to agriculture and commerce every encouragement is afforded under a system of laws, the prominent object of which is to protect the weak from oppression, and to secure to every individual the fruits of his industry.
Page 86 - Rajah of Ligor. A branch runs to the southward, to the town of Bandon, where it opens into the sea, and whence it is usually termed the Bandon river. The northern branch of the Tha-kham empties itself into the sea, at a place called Tha-thong, which bounds the Ligor territory on the sea-coast : a number of small islands lie off the mouth of the Bandon river. The Tha-kham proceeds nearly across the Peninsula...

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