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" At the same time, let the sovereign authority of this country over the colonies be asserted in as strong terms as can be devised, and be made to extend to every point of legislation whatsoever ; that we may bind their trade, confine their manufactures,... "
Parliamentary speeches from 1761 to 1802 - Página 11
editado por - 1810
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The Gentleman's Magazine, Volumen36

1766
...bound the colonie» by her laws, E by her regulations, and renditions irt trade, in navigation, in manufactures — in every thing, except that of taking their money out of their pockets without their confeht. Here I would draw the une, guaní ultra cttrajue ittqtiit ttnfßere rrfium. t He concluded...
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Political Debates

William Pitt (Earl of Chatham) - 1766 - 18 páginas
...always bound the colonies by her laws, by her regulations, and reftriftions in trade, in navigation, in manufactures — in every thing, except that of taking their money out of their pockets without their confent. " Here I would draw the line, Quam nïtra atraque nequit confißere reftum" He concluded with...
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An Impartial History of the War in America: Between Great Britain and Her ...

Edmund Burke - 1780 - 652 páginas
...always bound the colo•ies by her laws, by her regulations, and rcflri&ions in trade, in navigation, in manufactures — in every thing, except that of taking their money out of their pockets without their confcnt — Here I would draw the line, S>uam ultra citraque neqait con/ifltre reftttm.' He concluded...
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The Beauties of the British Senate: Taken from the Debates of the ..., Volumen2

Great Britain. Parliament - 1786 - 351 páginas
...always bound the Colonies by her Laws, by her regulations, and reftriflions in trade, in navigation, in manufactures. — In every thing except that of taking their money out of their pockets without their confent. Mr. Pitt, Jan. i4, i766. I am very glad to hear it generally admitted, that when gentlemen...
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The British Plutarch: Containing the Lives of the Most Eminent ..., Volumen8

1791
...always bound the colonies by her laws, by her regulations, and reltrictions in trade, ia navigation, in manufactures, in every thing except that of taking their money out of their pockets without their confent." He alfo allened, that the B 6 profits profits to Great Britain from the trade of the colonies...
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Anecdotes of the Life of the Right Hon. William Pitt, Earl of ..., Volumen1

John Almon, William Pitt (Earl of Chatham) - 1792
...always bound the colonies by her laws, by her regulations, and reftriiSHons in trade, in navigation, in manufactures — in every thing, except that of taking their money out of their pockets without their confent. Here I would draw the line, ' ^fam ultra critraque nequit conftftere reElum' He concluded...
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An Historical, Geographical, Commercial, and Philosophical View of ..., Volumen1

William Winterbotham - 1795 - 485 páginas
...legiflation whatfoever ; that we may bind their trade, confine their manufaftures, and exercife every power, except that of taking their money out of their pockets without their confent." The approbation of this illuftrious ftatefman, whofe (iiftinguiftied abilities had raifed...
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Anecdotes of the Life of the Right Hon. William Pitt, Earl of ..., Volumen1

John Almon - 1797
...colonies by her laws, by her regulations, and reflricYions in trade, hi navigation, in manu failures— in every thing, except that of taking their money out of their pockets without their confent. • Here I would draw the line, "Quam ultra citraque neque confiflere return. He concluded...
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The Political Writings of John Dickinson, Esquire: The speech of John ...

John Dickinson - 1801
...power, has always bound the colonies by her regulations and restrictions in trade, in navigation, in manufactures in every thing except that of taking...money out of their pockets, without their consent." Again he says, " We may bind their trade, conjine their manufactures, and exercise every power whatever,...
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Annals of Great Britain: From the Ascension of George III, to the Peace of ...

Thomas Campbell - 1807
...legislation whatsoever : that we may bind their trade, confme their manufactures, and exercise every power, except that of taking their money out of their pockets without their consent.' Such was the substance of the most important speeches delivered on the question of address, when the...
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