The History of England, Volumen19
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., 1763
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admiral affairs agreed alliance annuities answer appeared army assistance bill brought carried cause cent commons concerned consideration continued count court crown czar danger debate debts desired directors duke earl effect emperor endeavours enemies engagements England enter fame favour forces France gave gentlemen George give given granted hand hopes hundred interest Italy John king king's kingdom laid land late letter liberty lord majesty majesty's manner March matter means measures ment ministers motion moved necessary obliged occasion officers opinion parliament particular passed peace peers persons present pretender prince proceedings proposed Protestant raised reason received relating resolution sent session ships soon South-Sea Spain speech subjects subscription success supplies Sweden taken thing thought thousand tion treaty troops whole
Página 433 - It is very obvious, that nothing would more conduce to the obtaining so public a good, than to make the exportation of our own manufactures, and the importation of the commodities used in the manufacturing of them, as practicable and easy as may be...
Página 123 - Stock belonging, or which hereafter shall or may belong to the Governor and Company of the Bank of England, called Bank Stock, or to the Governor and Company of Merchants of Great Britain trading to the South Seas and other parts of America...
Página 177 - William's reign, and the first year of the late Queen, when foreign coins abounded in England, I caused a great many of them to be assayed in the Mint, and found by the assays, that fine gold was to fine silver in Spain, Portugal, France, Holland, Italy, Germany, and the northern kingdoms, in the proportions above mentioned, errors of the Mint excepted " In China and Japan, one pound weight of fine gold is worth but 9 or 10 pounds weight of fine silver...
Página 170 - ... might unanimously concur in some proper method for the greater strengthening the protestant interest, of which, as the church of England is unquestionably the main support and bulwark, so will she reap the principal benefit of every advantage accruing by the union, and mutual charity of all protestants.
Página 451 - Performed in the compass of a few Years, Sufficient to adorn the Annals of Ages. The Admiration of other Nations Will be conveyed to latest posterity In the Histories even of the Enemies of BRITAIN.
Página 449 - Increase of his Powers multiplied his Victories. At the opening of the next Campaign, when all his Army was not yet assembled, when it was hardly known that he had taken the Field, the noise of his Triumphs was heard over EUROPE. On the twelfth day of May, one thousand seven hundred and six, he attacked the French at RAMILLIES.
Página 19 - ... that it may be declared and enacted, That all and singular the rights and liberties asserted and claimed in the said declaration, are the true, ancient, and indubitable rights and liberties of the people of this kingdom...
Página 177 - If gold in England or silver in East India could be brought down so low as to bear the same proportion to one another in both places, there would be here no greater demand for silver than for gold to be exported to India, and if gold were lowered only so as to have the same proportion to the silver money in England which it hath to silver in the rest of Europe, there would be no temptation to export silver rather than gold to any other part of Europe.