The Grenville Papers: Being the Correspondence of Richard Grenville, Earl Temple, K.G., and the Right Hon: George Grenville, Their Friends and Contemporaries, Volume 3
J. Murray, 1853
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Address Administration Almon alteration answer appear asked Author Bedford believe Bill called Camden cause certainly character concerning conduct consequence considered Constitution continued correspondence Court dated debate desired doubt Duke evidence expression George give given Government Grenville hand honour House of Commons House of Lords instance interest judge Junius Justice King King's known Lady late letter Libels liberty Lord Chatham Lord Mansfield Lord Temple Majesty Majesty's manner March matter means mentioned Ministers nature necessary never occasion opinion original pamphlet Parliament particular passage passed perhaps person Pitt political present principles probably question reason received regard respect Royal says seems sent Speech supposed taken Temple's things thought tion told whole Wilkes wish Woodfall writing written
Pagina xxxiii - THE making Lord Chatham's family suffer for the conduct of their father is not in the least agreeable to my sentiments. But I should choose to know him to be totally unable to appear on the public stage before I agree to any offer of that kind, lest it should be wrongly construed a fear of him ; and indeed his political conduct the last winter was so abandoned that he must, in the eyes of the dispassionate, have totally undone all the merit of his former conduct. As to any gratitude...
Pagina ccxvi - a liberty for every one to do what he lists, to live as he pleases, and not to be tied by any laws"; but freedom of men under government is to have a standing rule to live by, common to every one of that society and made by the legislative power erected in it...
Pagina cv - When any one or more shall take upon them to make laws, whom the people have not appointed so to do, they make laws without authority, which the people are not therefore bound to obey...
Pagina clxxxix - A series of inconsistent measures had alienated the colonies from their duty as subjects and from their natural affection to their common country. When Mr. Grenville was placed at the head of the treasury, he felt the impossibility of Great Britain's supporting such an establishment as her former successes...
Pagina ccvi - That privilege of Parliament does not extend to the case of writing and publishing seditious libels...
Pagina lx - I am a partizan of the great leader of the opposition. If the charge had been a reproach, it should have been better supported. I did not intend to make a public declaration of the respect I bear Lord Chatham ; I well knew what unworthy conclusions would be drawn from it.
Pagina liv - The Bedfords, or, as they were called by their enemies, the Bloomsbury gang, professed to be led by John Duke of Bedford, but in truth led him wherever they chose, and very often led him where he never would have gone of his own accord. He had many good qualities of head and heart, and would have been certainly a...
Pagina clxiv - What yesterday was fact, to-day is doctrine. Examples are supposed to justify the most dangerous measures; and where they do not suit exactly, the defect is supplied by analogy. Be assured that the laws, which protect us in our civil rights, grow out of the constitution, and that they must fall or flourish with it.
Pagina ccviii - Instead of those certain positive rules by which the judgment of a court of law should invariably be determined, you have fondly introduced your own unsettled notions of equity and substantial justice. Decisions given upon such principles do not alarm the public so much as they ought, because the consequence and tendency of each particular instance is not observed or regarded. In the mean time, the practice gains ground ; the Court of...
Pagina cxxv - I have seen the signals thrown " out for your old friend and correspondent. Be assured " that I have had good reason for not complying with " them. In the present state of things if I were to write again I must be as silly as any of the horned cattle that run mad through the City, or as any of your wise Aldermen. I meant the cause and the public. Both are given up. I feel for the honour of this country when I see that there are not ten men in it who will unite and stand together upon any one question....