Was andere dazu sagen - Rezension schreiben
Es wurden keine Rezensionen gefunden.
Andere Ausgaben - Alle anzeigen
allies Annual appeared arms army arrived attack attempt Austrians bill body Bonaparte Britain British called campaign carried cause CHAP charge chief command conduct considerable considered consisted constitution continued convention danger defence desire directed duke effect efforts employed enemy engaged England English established execution expedition extremely fleet force foreign formed former France French hopes hostile hundred important intentions internal Ireland Italy John joined king land less lord majesty majority March means measures meeting ment military ministers necessary negotiation object officers operations opinion parliament party passed peace persons Pitt political possession prepared present prince principles proceeded proposed reason received rendered republic republicans resistance respective sent ships side situation soldiers success supported thousand tion took troops union various victory whole
Seite 365 - For the like purpose it would be fit to propose, that all laws in force at the time of the union, and all the courts of civil and ecclesiastical jurisdiction, within the respective kingdoms, shall remain as now by law established within the same, subject only to such alterations or regulations from time to time, as circumstances may appear to the parliament of the United Kingdom to require.
Seite 435 - That the churches of England and Ireland,, as now by law established, be united into one Protestant Episcopal Church, to be called The United Church of England and Ireland; and that the doctrine, worship, discipline, and government of the said united church shall be, and shall remain in full force for ever, as the same are now by law established for the church of England ; and that the continuance and preservation of the said united church, as the established church of...
Seite 431 - The best and most natural pledge of its reality and permanence would be the restoration of that line of princes which for so many centuries maintained the French nation in prosperity at home, and in consideration and respect abroad...
Seite 488 - ... of blood. Were it permitted for a soldier to regret any one who has fallen in the service of his country, I might be excused for lamenting him, more than any other person; but it is some consolation to those who tenderly loved him, that as his life was honourable, so was his death glorious. His memory will be recorded in the annals of his country — will be sacred to every British soldier, and embalmed in the recollection of a grateful posterity.
Seite 296 - The ceremony was performed by the archbishop of Canterbury, assisted by the bishop of London.
Seite 431 - How can the two most enlightened nations of Europe, powerful and strong beyond what their safety and independence require, sacrifice to ideas of vain greatness the benefits of commerce, internal prosperity, and the happiness of families?
Seite 124 - We are called in the present age to witness the political and moral phenomenon of a mighty and civilized people ', formed into an artificial horde of banditti, throwing off all the restraints which have influenced men in social life, displaying a savage valour directed by a sanguinary spirit, forming rapine and destruction into a system, and perverting...
Seite 49 - Scheldt, unless she have also the right to set aside equally all the other treaties between all the powers of Europe, and all the other rights of England, or of her allies. She can even have no pretence to interfere in the question of opening the Scheldt, unless she were the sovereign of the Low Countries, or had the right to dictate laws to all Europe.
Seite 49 - England will never consent that France shall arrogate the power of annulling at her pleasure, and under the pretence of a pretended natural right, of which she makes herself the only judge, the political system of Europe, established by solemn treaties, and guaranteed by the consent of all the powers.
Seite 415 - The pasha's idea was not to defend the breach this time, but rather to let a certain number of the enemy in, and then close with them according to the Turkish mode of war. The column thus mounted the breach unmolested, and descended from the rampart into the pasha's garden, where, in a very few minutes, the bravest and most advanced among them lay headless corpses ; the sabre, with the addition of a dagger in the other hand, proving more than a match for the bayonet.