The Craftsman, 7. köide

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R. Francelin, 1731

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Page 290 - Twill never be too late To sue for chains and own a conqueror. Why should Rome fall a moment ere her time? No, let us draw her term of freedom out In its full length, and spin it to the last, So shall we gain still one day's liberty; And let me perish, but in Cato's judgment, A day, an hour, of virtuous liberty, Is worth a whole eternity in bondage.
Page 168 - James, and since his decease, pretending to be, and taking upon himself the Stile and Title of King of England, by the name of James the Third...
Page 233 - There may be honeft men and true. Thus flander tries whate'er it can To put us on the foot with man. Let my own acttons recommend; No prejudice can blind a friend : 70 You know me free from all difguife; My honour as my life I prize.
Page 85 - He shall be talked to as he desires, without a metaphor; and what has been advanced shall be applied to our government. A king of Great Britain is that supreme magistrate who has a negative voice in the legislature. He is entrusted with the executive power, and several other powers and privileges, which we call prerogatives, are annexed to this trust. The two houses of parliament have their rights and privileges; some of which are common to both, others particular to each. They prepare, they pass...
Page 231 - And now we're well fecur'd by law, Till the next brother find a flaw. Read o'er a Will. Was't ever known , But you could make the will your own ? For when you read, 'tis with intent To find out meanings never meant. Since things...
Page 367 - MONS. Near this City, the French Army, covered by thick Woods, defended by treble Intrenchments, waited to molest, nor presumed to offer Battle.
Page 363 - Virtue ; Became the fixed important Centre, Which united, in one common Cause, The principal States of EUROPE ; Who, by military Knowledge, and...
Page 363 - III. beheld this formidable Union of two Great, and once Rival Monarchies. At the End of a Life spent in defending the Liberties of Europe, He saw them in their greatest Danger.
Page 8 - A monarchy, limited like ours, may be placed, for aught I know, as it has been often represented, just in the middle point, from whence a deviation leads. on the one hand, to tyranny, and, on the other, to anarchy.
Page 346 - ... of danger attending it, and even to thofe of opportunity. To oppofe upon any other foot ; to oppofe things which are not blame-worthy, or which are of no material confequence to the national intereft, with fuch violence as may diforder the harmony of government, is certainly faction...

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