The Grenville Papers: Being the Correspondence of Richard Grenville, Earl Temple, K.G., and the Right Hon: George Grenville, Their Friends and Contemporaries, Volumen4

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Mr Charles Lloyd to Earl Temple September 10Lord North
56
Mr Rigby to Earl Temple and Mr Grenville July 19
61
Mr Whately to Lord George Sackville July 21 Communi
71
Mr Rigby to Mr Grenville July 21 Particulars of the meet
80
Mr William Gerard Hamilton to Earl Temple July 22 Opi
86
Mr Grenville to Mr Rigby July 22 Thanks for his letters
95
Mr Whately to Mr Grenville July 25 Lord Rockinghams
102
Mr William Gerard Hamilton to Earl Temple July 27 Lord
108
Mr William Gerard Hamilton to Earl Temple July 29 Lord
116
Lord George Sackville to Mr Grenville July 30
124
Mr Augustus Hervey to Mr Grenville July 31 The Duke
130
Mr Williain Gerard Hamilton to Earl Temple August 1 Lord
136
Mr Whately to Mr Grenville August 1 Account of a long
142
Earl Temple to Mr Grenville August 3 Mr Grenville to
149
Mr Whately to Mr Grenville August 24 Lord Mansfields
155
Mr Whately to Mr Grenville September 11 The Duke
163
Mr Whately to Mr Grenville October 5 Council upon
169
Mr Augustus Hervey to Mr Grenville October 17
175
Mr Augustus Hervey to Mr Grenville November 5 Lord
181
Mr Mackintosh to Mr Grenville November 16 Election
190
Mr Whately to Mr Grenville December 25 The Dukes
197
Lord Trevor to Mr Grenville December 29 Rigby and Conway
205
1768
240
Lord Lyttelton to Earl Temple January 1 Conversations with
249
Mr Wilkes to Earl Temple February 13 Asks advice as
262
Mr Whately to Mr Grenville April 22 Augustus Hervey
271
Earl Temple to Mr Wilkes April 28 Offers to visit him
279
Mr Whately to Mr Grenville May 7 The meeting of Par
288
Mr Knox to Mr Grenville May 24 Conversation with Lord
297
Commodore Hood to Mr Grenville July 11 State of affairs
306
Mr Pownall to Mr Grenville July 14 Publication of his pam
312
Mr Whately to Mr Grenville October 11 On American
369
Anonymous the Author of Junius to Mr Grenville October 20
379
Mr Cadwallader Colden to Mr Grenville October 22 Vindica
385
Mr Whately to Mr Grenville October 28 Rebellion at Bos
391
Mr William Gerard Hamilton to Earl Temple July 13 The
393
Mr Grenville to the Earl of Suffolk November 25 Reconcilia
398
Lord Trevor to Mr Grenville February 23 Enclosing letters
409
Mr Whately to Mr Grenville Jarch 25 The mob at
417
Lord Lyttelton to Mr Grenville June 3
423
Lord Lyttelton to Mr Grenville July 25 Lord Chathams
429
Mr Whately to Mr Grenville August 5 American news
435
Mr Whately to Mr Grenville September 14 Dr Musgrave
452
Mr Whately to Earl Temple September 22 The Aylesbury
460
Mr Weston to Mr Grenville October 13 Denies that he is
468
Mr Knox to Mr Grenville October 24
475
Mr Whately to Mr Grenville November 14 Lord Temple
481
Mr Whately to Mr Grenville December 3 French and Ame
485
Mr Whately to Mr Grenville December 19 20 Lord Cam
493
Mr Whately to Mr Grenville December 27 Reports about
500
Mr Charles Lloyd to Mr Grenville March 15 Debate in
508
Mr Whately to Mr Grenville April 10 Debate in the House
516
Mr Charles Lloyd to Mr Grenville July 3 Resignation
521
Verses addressed to Countess Temple by William Wyndham
528
The Earl of Chatham to Earl Temple April 17 Proposes
534
The Earl of Chatham to Earl Temple August 30
543
1774
550
Mr George Grenville to Earl Temple May 4 Concerning
559
1775
566
The Earl of Chatham to Earl Temple September 24
573
Mr George Grenville to Earl Temple April 16 Rome Illu

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Página 443 - ... majesty to consider the late proceedings of the house of commons. By depriving a subject of his birthright they have attributed to their own vote an authority equal to an act of the whole legislature ; and, though perhaps not with the same motives, have strictly followed the example of the long parliament, which first declared the regal office useless, and soon after, with as little ceremony, dissolved the house of lords. The same pretended power which robs an English subject of his birthright,...
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Página 243 - I hope, make a short one not unworthy your attention. I have an opportunity of knowing something, and you may depend on my veracity. During your absence from administration, it is well known that not one of the ministers has either adhered to you with firmness, or supported, with any degree of steadiness, those principles, on which you engaged in the King's service.

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