The Works of Samuel Johnson, LL.D.: Parliamentary debates

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W. Pickering, 1825
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Trang 156 - That an humble address be presented to his Majesty, that he will be graciously pleased to give directions that a monument be erected in the Cathedral Church of ST.
Trang 355 - The wretch who, after having seen the consequences of a thousand errors, continues still to blunder, and whose age has only added obstinacy to stupidity, is surely the object of either abhorrence or contempt, and deserves not that his gray hairs should secure him from insult.
Trang 356 - I will not sit unconcerned while my liberty is invaded, nor look in silence upon public robbery.
Trang 356 - ... to please this gentleman, I shall not lay myself under any restraint, nor very solicitously copy his diction or his mien, however matured by age or modelled by experience.
Trang 355 - Whether youth can be imputed to any man as a reproach, I will not, sir, assume the province of determining; but, surely age may become justly contemptible, if the opportunities which it brings have passed away without improvement, and vice appears to prevail when the passions have subsided.
Trang 265 - Parliament for the encouragement and increase of seamen, and for the better and speedier manning of her Majesty's fleet...
Trang 145 - That an humble address be presented to his majesty, that he will be graciously pleased to give directions that there be laid before this house...
Trang 356 - But if any man shall, by charging me with theatrical behaviour, imply that I utter any sentiments but my own, I shall treat him as a calumniator and a villain ; nor shall any protection shelter him from the treatment he deserves.
Trang 355 - Sir, the atrocious crime of being a young man, which the honourable gentleman has with such spirit and decency charged upon me, I shall neither attempt to palliate nor deny, but content, myself with wishing that I may be one of those whose follies may cease with their youth, and not of that number, who are ignorant in spite of experience.
Trang 135 - Warren in 1776 when he said that a "standing army, however necessary it may be at sometimes, is always dangerous to the liberties of the people. Soldiers are apt to consider themselves as a body distinct from the rest of the citizens.

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