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address the House admirable afterwards alluded appearance asked attack Baronet believe bench Bentinck Bernal Osborne Blessington Borough brilliant Cabinet career Carlton Club Chancellor character Cheers conspicuous Count d'Orsay course debate Derby's dinner Disraeli replied Disraeli's doubt dress Duke effect Election Emperor expressed feel felt gave gentleman George give Gladstone Government heard hope House of Commons House of Lords knew Lady late letter listened London look Lord Aberdeen Lord Derby Lord John Russell Lord Melbourne Lord Palmerston Lytton manner Member ment mind Napoleon never noble O'Connell occasion once opinion orator Parliament person political portrait present Prime Minister question quoted raeli relation remark remember Right Honourable rose scene seat Sir James Graham Sir Robert Peel sitting speak Speaker speech spoke style term thing thought tion told took Tory Party uttered Vivian Grey Whalley Whig wish words
Page 227 - Lordships — which was unnecessary, but there are many whom it may be needful to remind — that an advocate, by the sacred duty which he owes his client, knows, in the discharge of that office, but one person in the world, THAT CLIENT AND NONE OTHER. To save that client by all expedient means— to protect that client at all hazards and costs to all others, and among others to himself — is the highest and most unquestioned of his duties...
Page 469 - It was not in the battle; No tempest gave the shock ; She sprang no fatal leak, She ran upon no rock.
Page 228 - ... an advocate by the sacred duty which he owes his Client, knows in the discharge of that office but one person in the world, that Client and none other. To save that Client by all expedient means, to protect that Client at all hazards and costs to all others, and among others to himself, is the highest and most unquestioned of his duties; and he must not regard the alarm, the suffering, the torment, the destruction which he may bring upon any other.
Page 228 - To save that client by all expedient means, — to protect that client at all hazards and costs to all others, and among others to himself, — is the highest and most unquestioned of his duties ; and he must not regard the alarm — the suffering — the torment — the destruction — which he may bring upon any other. Nay, separating even the duties of a patriot from those of an advocate, and casting them, if need be, to the wind, he must go on reckless of the consequences, if his fate it should...
Page 335 - O'Connell avows his wish to be no longer a member. I expect to be a representative of the people before the repeal of the Union. We shall meet at Philippi; and rest assured that, confident in a good cause, and in some energies which have been not altogether...
Page 473 - ... affection? A king, in the temper of whose government, like that of Nerva, things so seldom allied as empire and liberty are intimately mixed, co-exist together inseparably, and constitute one real essence? What spectacle can be presented to the view of the mind so rare, so nearly divine, as a king possessed of absolute power, neither usurped by fraud, nor maintained by force, but the genuine effect of...
Page 63 - The blue-eyed myriads from the Baltic coast The prostrate South to the destroyer yields Her boasted titles and her golden fields • With grim delight the brood of winter view A brighter day, and heavens of azure hue, Scent the new fragrance of the breathing rose, And quaff the pendent vintage as it grows.
Page 225 - ... to be nothing better than a disgusting and intolerable tyranny ; and I for one shall not bow to it in silence. I therefore repeat, that the statement of Mr. Austin was false ; and inasmuch as he never attempted to substantiate it, I conclude that it was on his side but the blustering artifice of a rhetorical hireling, availing himself of the vile licence of a loose-tongued lawyer, not only to make a statement which was false, but to make it with a consciousness of its falsehood.
Page 372 - ... which, of all sciences, is the most important to the welfare of nations, — which, of all sciences, most tends to expand and invigorate the mind, — which draws nutriment and ornament from every part of philosophy and literature, and dispenses, in return, nutriment and ornament to all.
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The Politics of Protection: Lord Derby and the Protectionist Party 1841-1852
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