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" What could be the effect of any negociation for peace in the present moment ? It is not merely to the character of Marat, with whom we would have to treat, that I object; it is not to the horror of those crimes which have stained their legislators, crimes... "
Roman Portraits, a Poem, in Heroick Verse; with Historical Remarks and ... - Page vi
by Robert Jephson - 1794 - 275 pages
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The Scots Magazine, Volume 55

English literature - 1793
...interval of dcluvc repole ! What could be the effect of any negotiation for peace in the prefent moment? It is not merely to the character of Marat, with whom we would have to treat, that I object; it is not to the horrors of thof crimes which have ftained their...
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The Edinburgh Magazine, Or, Literary Miscellany, Volume 2

Books and bookselling
...interval of dclnfive-repole I What could be the effect of any negociation tor .peace in the preftnt moment ? It is not merely to the character of Marat, with, whom we would have to treat, ::••-".! object ; it is not to tbe horrors of thofe crimes which have flained...
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The Parliamentary Register: Or, History of the Proceedings and Debates of ...

Great Britain. Parliament - Great Britain - 1793
...allies, to ftrengthen our enemies. What could be the effbft of any negotiation for peace in the prefent moment ? It is not merely to the character of Marat, with whom we would have to treat, that I objeft ; it is not to the horror of thofe crimes which have ftained their...
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The speeches of ... William Pitt in the House of commons [ed. by W.S. Hathaway].

William Pitt - 1806
...discontented, to discourage our tillies, to strengthen our enemies. What could be the effect of any negotiation for peace in the present moment ? It is not merely to the character of Marat, with whom we would have to treat, that I object ; it is not to the horror of those crimes which have stained their...
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The Speeches of the Right Honourable William Pitt, in the House of ..., Volume 2

William Pitt - Great Britain - 1808 - 458 pages
...the factious, to inflame the discontented, to discourage our allies, to strengthen our enemies. What could be the effect of any negociation for peace in...not merely to the character of Marat, with whom we would have to treat, that I object; it is not to the horror of those crimes which have stained their...
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The Speeches of the Right Honourable William Pitt, in the House of ..., Volume 2

William Pitt - Great Britain - 1808
...the factious, to inllame the discontented, to discourage our allies, to strengthen our enemies. What could be the effect of any negociation for peace in the present moment ? It is not merely to (he character of Marat, with whom we would have to treat, that I object ; it is not to the horror of...
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The Parliamentary History of England, from the Earliest Period to the Year ...

William Cobbett - Great Britain - 1817
...the factious, to inflame the discontented, to discourage our allies to strengthen our enemies. What could be the effect of any negociation for peace in...not merely to the character of Marat, with whom we would have to treat, that I object ; it is not to the horror of those crimes which have stained their...
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The Speeches of the Right Honourable William Pitt, in the House of Commons ...

William Pitt - Great Britain - 1817
...to discourage our allies, to strengthen our enemies. /^ What could be the effect of any negotiation for peace in the present moment ? It is not merely to the character of Marat, with whom we would have to treat, that I object ; it is not to the horror of those crimes which have stained their...
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Annual Register, Volume 35

Edmund Burke - History - 1821
...discontented, to discourage our allies, to strengthen our enemies. What could be the effect of any negotiation for peace in the present moment? It is not merely to the character of Marat, with whom we would have to treat, that I object ; it is not to the horror of those crimes which have stained their...
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The Pictorial History of England: Being a History of the People, as Well as ...

George Lillie Craik - Great Britain - 1843
...the lords of the ascendant — were now the arbiters and rulers of France. " But," continued Pitt, " it is not merely to the character of Marat, with whom we would now have to treat, that I object ; it is not to the horror of those crimes which have stained...
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