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appears attended body called Captain cause character church common consequence considerable considered containing continued course court daughter death Died Editor effect England equal four French friends George give given hand head Hill honour House interest Italy James John kind king known land lane late less letter light live Liverpool London Lord manner March Married Mary means merchant mind Miss month Monthly Magazine nature nearly never observed opinion passed period persons possession present probability produce proved published reason received remarkable rendered respect Richard Robert Royal side society stones supposed taken thing third Thomas tion town whole wife
Page 81 - With eyes severe, and beard of formal cut, Full of wise saws and modern instances ; And so he plays his part. The sixth age shifts Into the lean and...
Page 315 - How is the gold become dim ! how is the most fine gold changed ! the stones of the sanctuary are poured out in the top of every street.
Page 114 - Gentlemen, you shall not be dismissed till we have a verdict that the court will accept, and you shall be locked up without meat, drink, fire, and tobacco. You shall not think thus to abuse the court. We will have a verdict, by the help of God, or you shall starve for it.
Page 82 - tis the mind that makes the body rich ; And as the sun breaks through the darkest clouds, So honour peereth in the meanest habit. What, is the jay more precious than the lark, Because his feathers are more beautiful ? Or is the adder better than the eel, Because his painted skin contents the eye...
Page 316 - For the king trusteth in the LORD, and through the mercy of the Most High he shall not be moved.
Page 114 - ... and not the other, it could not be a verdict. Penn. If not guilty be not a verdict, then you make of the jury, and magna charta, but a mere nose of wax. Mead. How! Is not guilty no verdict? Rec . No, it is no verdict.
Page 113 - I appeal to the jury, who are my judges, and this great assembly, whether the proceedings of the court are not most arbitrary, and void of all law, in offering to give the jury their charge in the absence of the prisoners. I say it is directly opposite to, and destructive of, the undoubted right of every English prisoner, as Cook, in the 2d Inst. 29, on the chap, of Magna Charta speaks.
Page 37 - An Act to provide for the Administration of the Royal Authority, and for the care of his Majesty's Royal Person, during the continuance of his Majesty's illness, and for the resumption of the exercise of the Royal Authority by his Majesty...