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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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Select British Eloquence: Embracing the Best Speeches Entire, of the Most ...

Chauncey Allen Goodrich - 1875 - 947 páginas
...humiliated state until something of the kind should be done. Here this extraordinary man, then Chancclloi of the Exchequer, found himself in great straits....he attempted it. To render the tax palatable to the partisans of American revenue, he made a preamble stating the necessity of snch a revenue. To close...
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The Treasury of British Eloquence: Specimens of Brilliant Orations by the ...

Robert Cochrane - 1877 - 544 páginas
...stood in a sort of humiliated state until something of the kind should be done. Here this extraordinary | L M 2 partisans of American revenue, he made a preamble stating the necessity of such a revenue. To close...
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The treasury of British eloquence, compiled by R. Cochrane

Robert Cochrane (miscellaneous writer) - 1877
...stood in a sort of humiliated state until something of the kind should be done. Here this extraordinary display of his subject. His style of argument was...zeal for any matter in question, he was never more 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) - 1880 - 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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American Taxation: A Speech, Delivered April 19, 1774

Edmund Burke - 1885 - 54 páginas
...66. Here this extraordinary man, then Chancellor of the Exchequer, found himself in great straits.66 To please universally was the object of his life ;...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 Wisdom of Burke: Extracts from His Speeches and Writings

Edmund Burke - 1886 - 261 páginas
...greatest spirits have acted and suffered.—Speech on Condl. with America. Here this extraordinary man, then Chancellor of the Exchequer, found himself...more than to love and to be wise, is not given to men.—Speech on Amer. Taxation. CONFISCATION UNJUST AND IMPOLITIC. When men are encouraged to go into...
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Treasury of Irish Eloquence: Being a Compendium of Irish Oratory and Literature

1887 - 910 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...great straits. To please universally was the object 7GG TREASURl Ot i .OQUENCE, of his life; but to tax and to please, no more than to lore and tu be wise,...
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Speeches on the American War: And Letter to the Sheriffs of Bristol

Edmund Burke - 1891 - 242 páginas
...something of the kind should be done. Here, this extraordinary man, then chancellor of the ex10 chequer, found himself in great straits. To please universally...he attempted it. To render the tax palatable to the partisans of American revenue, he had a preamble stating 15 the necessity of such a revenue. To close...
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Two Speeches on Conciliation with America: And Two Letters on Irish Questions

Edmund Burke - 1892 - 284 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 had a preamble stating the necessity of such a revenue. To close...
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Bacon's Essays

Francis Bacon - 1892 - 300 páginas
...obtain the excuse of affection ; for that it is not granted to man to lore and to be wise." Cf. Burke, "To tax and to please, no more than to love and to be wise, is not given to man.' 35. with the reciproque, with a return of love. Seciproque in the line above means mutual. 36....
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