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Libros Libros 1 - 10 de 33 sobre But all concluded that the bane of the Parliament hath been the leaving off the old...
" But all concluded that the bane of the Parliament hath been the leaving off the old custom of the places allowing wages to those that served them in Parliament, by which they chose men that understood their business and would attend it, and they could... "
The Radical Programme - Página 35
1885 - 328 páginas
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The Westminster Review, Volumen4

Jeremy Bentham, John Bowring, John Stuart Mill - 1825
...is the leaving off the good old custom of wages ; that when the electors paid their representatives, they chose men that understood their business, and would attend to it, and whom they could call to account, which now they cannot do ; and so the parliament is become a company...
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Memoirs of Samuel Pepys, Esq., F. R. S., Secretary to the Admiralty in the ...

Samuel Pepys - 1828
...Parliament hath been the leaving off the old custom of the places allowing wages to those that served them in Parliament, by which they chose men that understood their business and would attend it, and they could expect an account from ; which now they cannot : and so the Parliament is become...
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The parlour window: or, Anecdotes

Edward Mangin - 1841 - 179 páginas
...Parliament hath been the leaving of the old custom of the places allowing wages to those that served them in Parliament, by which they chose men that understood their business, and would attend to it." This principle might, however, produce infinite detriment to the country at large. Members paid by...
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The Parlour Window: Or, Anecdotes

Edward Mangin - 1841 - 179 páginas
...Parliament hath been the leaving of the old custom of the places allowing wages to those that served them in Parliament, by which they chose men that understood their business, and would attend to it." This principle might, however, produce infinite detriment to the country at large. Members paid by...
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Memoirs of the House of Commons : from the Convention Parliament ..., Volumen1

William Charles Townsend - 1844
...parliament hath been the leaving off the old custom of the places allowing wages to those that served them in parliament, by which they chose men that understood their business, and would attend to it, and then could expect an account, but now they cannot." Time has proved the fallacy of these regrets, and...
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The Living Age, Volumen235

1902
...lamented that the payment of wages to Members had been discontinued, because the electors formerly "chose men that understood their business and would attend to it, and then could expect an account, but now they cannot." Sometimes the dissatisfaction of the country was...
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Diary and correspondence of Samuel Pepys, the diary deciphered by ..., Volumen3

Samuel [collections] Pepys - 1854
...hath been the leaving off the old custom of the places allowing wages to those that served the min Parliament, by which they chose men that understood their business and would attend it, and they could expect an account from, which now they cannot : and so the Parliament is become...
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The English constitution in the reign of king Charles the second

Andrew Amos - 1857
...Parliament hath been the leaving off the old custom of the places allowing wages to those that served them in Parliament, by which they chose men that understood their business, and would attend it, and they could expect an account from them, which now they cannot ; and so Parliament is become...
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Diary and Correspondence of Samuel Pepys ...

Samuel Pepys - 1867
...Parliament hath been the leaving off the old custom of the places allowing wages to those that served them in Parliament, by which they chose men that understood their business and would attend it, and they could expect an account from, which now they cannot : and so the Parliament is become...
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The Montgomery Manuscripts: (1603-1706)

George Hill - 1869 - 472 páginas
...Parliament hath been the leaving off the old custom of the places allowing wages to those that served them in Parliament, by which they chose men that understood their business, and would attend it, and they could expect an account from them, which now they cannot ; and so Parliament is become...
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