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able affairs againſt allow anſwer appear becauſe believe beſides beſt better body brought called caſe cauſe church clergy common conſequences conſider continue court danger deſign deſire diſcover doubt employments endeavour enemies Examiner faction fall favour firſt fome forced former friends give hands hath head himſelf honour hope houſe intereſt king kingdom laſt late leaſt leave lord manner mean ment mention merit miniſters miniſtry moſt muſt nature never NUMBER obſerved occaſion offer opinion parliament party perhaps perſons pleaſed preſent pretender prince principles publick Queen raiſed reaſon received religion rewards ruin ſaid ſame ſay ſee ſeems ſervice ſeveral ſhall ſhe ſhould ſide ſince ſome ſtate ſubject ſuch ſure themſelves theſe things thoſe thought tion tories true turn uſe whigs whole whoſe wiſh write
Page 308 - Whig, that the more revolutions the better ; which, how odd a maxim soever in appearance, I take to be the true characteristic of the party. A dog loves to turn round often; yet after certain revolutions he lies down to rest: but heads under the...
Page 147 - Ordered, That leave be given to bring in a bill, .according to the prayer of the said petition ; and that Mr. Lechmere * do prepare and bring in the same.
Page 5 - Let any man observe the equipages in this town ; he shall find the greater number of those who make a figure, to be a species of men quite different from any that were ever known before the Revolution...
Page 133 - Befides, all great changes have the fame effect upon commonwealths, that thunder hath upon liquors ; making the dregs fly up to the top : the loweft Plebeians rife to the head of affairs, and there preferve themfelves by reprefenting the nobles and other friends to the old government, as enemies to the public.