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" I venture to say that every man who is not presumably incapacitated by some consideration of personal unfitness or of political danger is morally entitled to come within the pale of the Constitution. "
William Ewart Galdstone, prime minister of England - Page 253
de George Rose Emerson - 1881
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Disraeli and Gladstone: A Duo-biographical Sketch

David Churchill Somervell - 1926 - 332 pages
..."that every man who is not presumably incapacitated by some consideration of personal unfitness or political danger, is morally entitled to come within the pale of the constitution." It is true he immediately added a warning against the dangers of "sudden, or violent, or excessive,...
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The Letters of Queen Victoria: A Selection from Her Majesty's ..., Volume 1

Victoria (Queen of Great Britain) - 1926 - 698 pages
...that every man who is not presumably incapacitated by some consideration of personal unfitness or of political danger is morally entitled to come within the pale of the Constitution." Lord Palmerston remonstrated with his colleague, and forwarded to the Queen the correspondence, which...
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The Transition from Aristocracy, 1832-1867: An Account of the Passing of the ...

Octavius Francis Christie - 1928 - 370 pages
...that every man who is not presumably incapacitated by some consideration of personal unfitness or of political danger, is morally entitled to come within the pale of the constitution." "The radicals," says his biographer, "were as jubilant as whigs and tories were furious." The next...
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The Making of the Second Reform Bill

316 pages
...that every man who is not presumably incapacitated by some consideration of personal unntness or of political danger is morally entitled to come within the pale of the Constitution, [provided that this did not lead to] sudden or violent, or excessive, or intoxicating change.38 Apart...
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Victorian People: A Reassessment of Persons and Themes, 1851-67

Asa Briggs - 1975 - 368 pages
...that "every man who is not presumably incapacitated by some consideration of personal unfitness or political danger, is morally entitled to come within the pale of the constitution." This was far from a revolutionary speech, and it simply expressed Gladstone's view that the question...
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History Society Church

Derek Beales, Geoffrey Best - 2005 - 352 pages
...fo. 222 (Manning to Gladstone, 24 October 1864). See also fo. 232 (22 December 1864). fitness or of political danger is morally entitled to come within the pale of the constitution'.1" Manning wrote 'I have no fear of extended suffrage, but I have of the tone in which...
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The Grand Old Man: Or, The Life and Public Services of the Right Honorable ...

Richard Briscoe Cook - 1898 - 622 pages
...that every man who is not presentably incapacitated by some consideration of personal unfitness or political danger, is morally entitled to come within the pale of the constitution." This declaration was the first note sounded in a conflict which, twelve months later, was to cost Mr....
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The Transatlantic Persuasion: The Liberal-Democratic Mind in the Age of ...

Robert Lloyd Kelley - 1990 - 492 pages
...that every man who is not presumably incapacitated by some consideration of personal unfitness or of political danger is morally entitled to come within the pale of the Constitution."2 The sensation these words caused was extraordinary. He was a leading figure in a government...
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A Moralist in and Out of Parliament: John Stuart Mill at Westminster, 1865-1868

Bruce L. Kinzer, Ann Provost Robson, John Mercel Robson, John M. Robson - 1992 - 342 pages
...that every man who is not presumably incapacitated by some consideration of personal unfitness or of political danger, is morally entitled to come within the pale of the 24 For a fuller discussion see Ann P. Robson, "Introduction," Newspaper Writings [AW], CW, vol. XXII,...
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William Ewart Gladstone: Faith and Politics in Victorian Britain

David Bebbington - 1993 - 292 pages
...the subject. He declared that "every man who is not presumably incapacitated by some consideration of political danger is morally entitled to come within the pale of the Constitution." His language, deliberately opaque, was misunderstood. He was thought, even by Palmerston, to be saying...
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