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" Here this extraordinary man, then Chancellor of the Exchequer, found himself in great straits. To please universally was the object of his life; but to tax and to please, no more than to love and to be wise, is not given to men. "
Parliamentary speeches from 1761 to 1802 - Página 288
editado por - 1810
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The Life of Augustus, Viscount Keppel, Admiral of the White, and ..., Volumen1

Thomas Robert Keppel - 1842
...devotion to her in her favourite habitation — in her chosen temple — the House of Commons. ... To please universally was the object of his life ; but to tax and please, no more than to love and be wise, is not given to men. . . . He was truly the child of the...
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Library of Oratory: Embracing Select Speeches of Celebrated ..., Volumen3

1845
...in a sort of humiliated state, until something of the kind should be done. Here this extraordinary man, then chancellor of the exchequer, found himself...attempted it. To render the" tax palatable to the partisans of American revenue, he made a preamble stating the necessity of such a revenue. To close...
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Celebrated Speeches of Chatham, Burke, and Erskine: To which is Added, the ...

William Pitt (Earl of Chatham) - 1845 - 540 páginas
...in a sort of humiliated state, until something of the kind should be done. Here this extraordinary man, then chancellor of the exchequer, found himself...he attempted it. To render the tax palatable to the partisans of American revenue, he made a preamble stating the necessity of such a revenue. To close...
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The Rebels: Or, Boston Before the Revolution

Lydia Maria Child - 1850 - 287 páginas
...their established prejudices with regard to internal taxation. L However, Burke has well said that "to tax and to please, no more than to love and to be wise, is not given to men." This fine-spun scheme of policy was received with even more indignation than had yet been expressed....
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Celebrated Speeches of Chatham, Burke, and Erskine to which is Added, the ...

1851 - 540 páginas
...their politics; or from any sequel or connexion in their ideas, what part they Here this extraordinary man, then chancellor of the exchequer, found himself...he attempted it. To render the tax palatable to the partisans of American revenue, he made a preamble stating the necessity of such a revenue. To close...
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Select British Eloquence: Embracing the Best Speeches Entire, of the Most ...

Chauncey Allen Goodrich - 1852 - 947 páginas
...stood in a sort of humiliated state until something of the kind should be done. Here this extraordinary man, then Chancellor of the Exchequer, found himself...he attempted it. To render the tax palatable to the partisans of American revenue, he made a preamble stating the necessity of such a revenue. To close...
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The Works and Correspondence of the Right Honourable Edmund Burke, Volumen3

Edmund Burke - 1852
...in a sort of humiliated state, until something of the kind should be done. Here this extraordinary man, then chancellor of the exchequer, found himself...he attempted it. To render the tax palatable to the partisans of American revenue, he made a preamble stating the necessity of such a revenue. To close...
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Select British Eloquence: Embracing the Best Speeches Entire of the Most ...

Chauncey Allen Goodrich - 1852 - 947 páginas
...stood in a sort of humiliated state until something of the kind should be done. Here this extraordinary man, then Chancellor of the Exchequer, found himself...attempted it. To render the tax palatable to | the partisans of American revenue, he made a preamble stating the necessity of such a revenue. To close...
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The Works and Correspondence of the Right Honourable Edmund Burke, Volumen3

Edmund Burke - 1852
...in a sort of humiliated state, until something of the kind should be done. Here this extraordinary man, then chancellor of the exchequer, found himself...he attempted it. To render the tax palatable to the partisans of American revenue, he made a preamble stating the necessity of such a revenue. To close...
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Select British eloquence: embracing the best speeches entire, of the most ...

Chauncey Allen Goodrich - 1852
...done. Here this extraordinary man, then Chancelkn of the Exchequer, found himself in great strain | he honor, the liberties, the religion — the Prolnlant religion — of this country, against lore and to be wise, is not given to men. However. I he attempted it. To render the tax palatable to...
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