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" Commons, in a pamphlet which he subsequently published, as " a part of our fellow-subjects collected together by means which it is not necessary to describe" was met by his committal to the Tower, where he remained till the prorogation of the Parliament. "
The Battle Abbey Roll: With Some Account of the Norman Lineages - Page 191
by Catherine Lucy Wilhelmina Powlett Duchess of Cleveland, Battle Abbey - 1889
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The Annual Register of World Events: A Review of the Year, Volume 52

Edmund Burke - 1812
...liberty be still to be secured by the laws of our forefathers, or be to lie at the absolute mercy of a part of our fellow-subjects collected together by means which it is not necessary for me to describe. " In order to give this subject all the attention to which it is entitled, and...
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The Parliamentary Register: Or an Impartial Report of the Debates ..., Volume 2

Great Britain. Parliament - 1810
...liberty be still to be secured by (lie laws of our forefathers, or be to lie at the absolute mercy of a part of our fellow-subjects, collected together by means which it is not necessary for meto describe. " He could not say that there was here something offensive in the manner; but what...
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Cobbett's Political Register, Volume 17

William Cobbett - 1810
...liberty be still to be secured by the laws of our forefathers, or be to lay at the absolute mercy of a part of our fellow-subjects,' collected together by means which it is not necessary for me to describe. In order to give to this subject all the attention to which it is entitled ; and...
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The New Annual Register, Or General Repository of History, Politics, and ...

1811
...our liberty be st 11 to be secured by the laws of our forefathers, or to lie at the absolute mercy of a part of our fellow-subjects, collected together by means which it is not necessary for him fo describe. " In order that this subject may be canvassed and decided upon in the most impartial...
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The Annual Register, Or, A View of the History, Politics, and Literature for ...

1812
...liberty be still to be secured by the laus of our forefathers, or be to lie at the absolute mercy of a part of our fellow-subjects collected together by means which it is not necessary for me to dekci ibe,. " In order to give this subject all Ihe attention to which it is iiítitled,...
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The Edinburgh annual register, Volume 3, Part 1

1812
...liberty be still to he secured by the laws of our forefathers, or be to lay at the absolute mercy of a part of our fellow-subjects, collected together by means which it is not necessary for me to describe ? " Should the principle, upon which the gentlemen of the House of Commons have...
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The Edinburgh Annual Register, Volume 1; Volume 3

Walter Scott - 1812
...liberty be still to be secured by the laws of our forefathers, or be to lay at the absolute mercy of a part of our fellow-subjects, collected together by means which it is not necessary for me to describe ? " Should the principle, upon which the gentlemen of the House of Commons have...
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The Edinburgh Annual Register, Volume 1; Volume 3

Walter Scott - 1812
...liberty be still to be secured by the laws of our forefathers, or be to lay at the absolute mercy of a part of our fellow-subjects, collected together by means which it is not necessary for me to describe ? " Should the principle, upon which the gentlemen of the House of Commons have...
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Cobbett's Parliamentary Debates, During the ... Session of the ...

Great Britain. Parliament - 1812
...liberty be still to be secured by the laws of our fore-fathers, or be to lay at the absolute mercy of a part of our fellowsubjects, collected together by means which it is not nectssary for me to describe. In order to give to this subject all the attention to wnich it is entitled,...
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The Life and Administration of the Right Hon. Spencer Perceval: Including ...

Charles Verulam Williams - 1813 - 328 pages
...he was exceedingly offended; such as these—Whether our liberty should lie at the absolute mercy of a part of our fellow-subjects, collected together by means which it is not necessary to describe?—If they have the absolute power of imprisoning and releasing, why may they not send their...
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