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" I will only add, to put before your eye my most inmost thoughts, that no advantage to this country, nor personal danger to myself, can ever make me address myself to Lord Chatham, or to any other branch of Opposition. Honestly, I would rather lose the... "
The Edinburgh Review: Or Critical Journal - Sivu 186
1877
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The Pulpit of the American Revolution: Or, The Political Sermons of the ...

John Wingate Thornton - 1860 - 537 sivua
...reign of his grandfather, George II., "No advantage to my country, nor personal danger to myself, can make me address myself to Lord Chatham, or to any other branch of opposition. Honestly, I would rather lose the crown I now wear than bear the ignominy of possessing...

The popular history of England, Nide 6

Charles Knight - 1860
...administration ; but adding, " that no advantage to my country, nor personal danger to myself, can make me address myself to lord Chatham or to any other branch of opposition. Honestly, I would rather lose the crown I now wear than bear the ignominy of possessing...

The Constitutional History of England Since the Accession of George ..., Nide 1

Thomas Erskine May - 1861
...himself be humiliated and disgraced. In a letter to Lord North, 15th March, 1778, the king says : " Honestly, I would rather lose the crown I now wear,...the ignominy of possessing it under their shackles." 2 And, again, on the 17th of March, he writes : " I am still ready to accept any part of them that...

The constitutional history of England, 1760-1860, Nide 1

Thomas Erskine May (baron Farnborough.) - 1861
...himself be humiliated and disgraced. In a letter to Lord North, 15th March, 1778, the king says : " Honestly, I would rather lose the crown I now wear,...than bear the ignominy of possessing it under their shackles."2 And, again, on the 17th of March, he writes : " I am still ready to accept any part of...

The Constitutional History of England Since the Accession of George ..., Nide 1

Thomas Erskine May - 1862
...would himself be humiliated and disgraced. In a letter to Lord North, 15th March, 1778, the king says: "Honestly, I would rather lose the crown I now wear,...than bear the ignominy of possessing it under their I Lord Brougham's Works, iii. 97. 8 Lord Brougham's Works, iii. 130. shackles." i And, again, on the...

The constitutional history of England, 1760-1860, Nide 1

Thomas Erskine May (baron Farnborough.) - 1863
...be humiliated and disgraced. In a letter to Lord North, on the 15th March, 1778, the king says : " Honestly, I would rather lose the crown I now wear,...the ignominy of possessing it under their shackles." 2 And, again, on the 17th of March, he writes : " I am still ready to accept any part of them that...

Heroes, Philosophers, and Courtiers of the Time of Louis XVI.

Annie Emma Armstrong Challice - 1863
...himself to Lord Chatham but throiigh his ostensible minister, adding, " No advantage to the country, nor personal danger to myself, can ever make me address...myself to Lord Chatham, or to any other branch of opposition. Honestly, I would rather lose the crown I now wear than bear the ignominy of possessing...

Essays on the Administrations of Great Britain from 1783 to 1830

Sir George Cornewall Lewis - 1864 - 500 sivua
...personal danger to myself, can ever make me address myself to Lord Chatham, or any other branch of Opposition. Honestly, I would rather lose the crown...the ignominy of possessing it under their shackles.' On the following day he writes thus : ' My dear Lord, no consideration in life shall make me stoop...

Essays on the Administrations of Great Britain from 1783 to 1830 ...

Sir George Cornewall Lewis - 1864 - 500 sivua
...will only add, to put before your eyes my most inward thoughts, that no advantage to this country, nor personal danger to myself, can ever make me address myself to Lord Chatham, or any other branch of Opposition. Honestly, I would rather lose the crown I now wear than bear the ignominy...

A history of England during the reign of George the third, Nide 2

William Nathaniel Massey - 1865
...with TheKing-! Shelburne was reported to him. ' No ad- nmuaaavantage to this country,' said he, 'nor personal danger to myself, can ever make me address...myself to Lord Chatham, or to any other branch of Opposition.'! These were the sentiments which, in His Majesty's opinion, entitled him to expect 'that...




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