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action admitted argument Baron Stockmar British Constitution British Monarchy Cabinet capacity character Corn Laws Court Crimean Crimean War Crown danger distinct doctrine duty enfranchised England English equality evil exercise fact favour force franchise gerontocracy give Government honour House of Commons House of Lords household suffrage human influence institutions interest judgment King labour least leisure less Liberal live Lord Aberdeen Lord Palmerston Lowe Martin matter means ment mental military mind Ministers Ministry mischief Monarch moral nation nature never Ottoman Empire Parliament party passed peace Peelites perhaps political popular possessed practice prerogative present Prince Consort Prince's principle Queen question reasons Reform Act Reply respect Royal Russia selfishness sense Sir Robert Peel social society Sovereign stand supply thing thought Throne tion Tory true truth universal suffrage vote whole
Seite 212 - But, as the British Constitution is the most subtle organism which has proceeded from the womb and the long gestation of progressive history, so the American Constitution is, so far as I can see, the most wonderful work ever struck off at a given time by the brain and purpose of man.
Seite 205 - But there is no parallel in all the records of the world to the case of that prolific British mother, who has sent forth her innumerable children over all the earth to be the founders of half a dozen empires. She, with her progeny, may almost claim to constitute a kind of Universal Church in politics.
Seite 36 - ... watch every part of the public business, in order to be able to advise and assist her at any moment in any of the multifarious and difficult questions brought before her, political, or social, or personal...
Seite 5 - The garlands wither on your brow, Then boast no more your mighty deeds; Upon Death's purple altar now See, where the victor-victim bleeds: Your heads must come To the cold tomb; Only the actions of the just Smell sweet, and blossom in their dust.
Seite 241 - Nor is the position of the body, over which he presides, less singular than his own. The Cabinet wields, with partial exceptions, the powers of the Privy Council, besides having a standing ground in relation to the personal will of the Sovereign, far beyond what the Privy Council ever held or claimed. Yet it has no connection with the Privy Council, except that every one, on first becoming a member of the Cabinet, is, if not belonging to it already, sworn a member of that body. There are other sections...
Seite 36 - But this requires that the husband should entirely sink his own individual existence in that of his wife ; that he should aim at no power by himself or for himself ; should shun all ostentation ; assume no separate responsibility before the public ; but make his position entirely a part of hers ; fill up every gap which, as a woman, she would naturally leave in the exercise of her regal functions...
Seite 243 - He has no powers, properly so called, over his colleagues: on the rare occasions, when a Cabinet determines its course by the votes of its members, his vote counts only as one of theirs. But they are appointed and dismissed by the Sovereign on his advice. In a perfectly...
Seite 204 - I have no inclination, to murmur at the prospect. If she acquires it, she will make the acquisition by the right of the strongest; but, in this instance, the strongest means the best. She will probably become what we are now, the head servant in the great household of the world, the employer of all employed; because her service will be the most and ablest.
Seite 51 - Gentlemen, the production of all works in art or poetry requires in their conception and execution, not only an exercise of the intellect, skill, and patience, but particularly a concurrent warmth of feeling and a free flow of imagination.
Seite 218 - States ; and the real responsibilities, thus existing for us, are unnaturally inflated by fast-growing tendencies towards exaggeration of our concern in these matters, and even towards setting up fictitious interests in cases where none can discern them except ourselves, and such Continental friends as practise upon our credulity and our fears for purposes of their own. Last of all, it is not to be denied that in what I have been saying, I do not represent the public sentiment. The nation is not...