The History of England, Volume 21

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Printed, by assignment from Mr. Knapton, for T. Osborne and J. Shipton, J. Hodges, J. Robinson, H. Woodfall, W. Strahan, J. Rivington, J. Ward, R. Baldwin, W. Owen, W. Johnston, J. Richardson, P. Davey and B. Law, T. Longman, T. Caslon, S. Crowder and H. Woodgate, M. Cooper, and C. Ware., 1759 - Great Britain
 

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Page 412 - Colonies in America, and to prevent the Erection of any Mill or other Engine for slitting or rolling of Iron, or any plating Forge to work with a Tilt Hammer, or any Furnace for making Steel in any of the said Colonies...
Page 558 - October, in the year one thousand seven hundred and fifty-three, implying a claim of right in that assembly to raise and apply public money without the consent of the governor and council, was illegal, repugnant to the terms of his majesty's commission to his governor of the said island, and derogatory of the rights of the crown and people of Great Britain...
Page 448 - ... in that country. After a warm debate, however, it was adopted by a great majority, and obtained the royal assent.
Page 34 - James, and since his decease, pretending to be and taking upon himself the stile and title of King of England by the name of James the Third, or of Scotland by the name of James the Eighth, or the stile and title of King of Great Britain, hath not any right or title whatsoever to the crown of this realm...
Page 32 - Nation soever, not to transport or carry any Soldiers, Arms, Powder, Ammunition, or other Contraband Goods, to any of the Territories, Lands...
Page 557 - ... enable him to defray any extraordinary expences of the war, incurred, or to be incurred, for the fervice of the year...
Page 445 - An Act for the better preventing Thefts and Robberies ; and for regulating Places of public Entertainment, and punishing Persons keeping disorderly Houses," as relates to payments to 27 G.
Page 410 - The Governor and Company of Merchants of Great Britain trading to the South Seas and other parts of America, and for encouraging the Fishery.
Page 189 - ... that the principal point then in view was the exclusion of the royal family from their undoubted right to the crown, for which purpose the grossest corruptions were openly used to bring it about...
Page 189 - But will the world, or any one man of sense in it, infer from thence that he inclines to be a tributary prince rather than an independent monarch ? Who has the better chance to be independent on foreign powers? He who, with the aid of his own subjects, can wrest the...

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