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Aberdeen accept action affairs allowed appeared arrangement attempt Austria become British Cabinet called cause certainly complete conduct considerable considered continued Count course Court despatches determined direct doubt effect Emperor England English entente cordiale entirely Europe evidence expression extremely fact favour feeling followed force Foreign Secretary France French give Government Greville Guizot hand House House of Commons important independence interests Italian Italy King less letter Lord John Russell Lord Palmerston Louis Philippe marriage matter means measure Mehemet Ali ment Minister Ministry natural never object once opinion party peace perhaps play political Porte position Powers Prince probably proposed proved Queen question reason Reform refused regard result Russia secure seems sent side Spain speech subjects success taken tion treaty United views Whigs whole wrote
第 148 頁 - ... nature of things, must most need purification and improvement, may be freed from those causes and sources of contagion, which, if allowed to remain, will infallibly breed pestilence and be fruitful in death, in spite of all the prayers and fastings of a united but inactive nation. When man has done his utmost for his own safety, then is the time to invoke the blessing of Heaven to give effect to his exertions.
第 137 頁 - England ; and whether, as the Roman in days of old held himself free from indignity when he could say, " Civis Romanus sum," so also a British subject, in whatever land he may be, shall. feel confident that the watchful eye and the strong arm of England will protect him against injustice and wrong.
第 98 頁 - The King told Lord Aberdeen as well as me he never would hear of Montpensier's marriage with the Infanta of Spain — which they are in a great fright about in England — until it was no longer a political question, which would be when the Queen is married and has children.
第 77 頁 - I know you to be the master of, convey to him in the most friendly and unoffensive manner possible, that if France throws down the gauntlet we shall not refuse to pick it up ; and that if she begins a war, she will to a certainty lose her ships, colonies, and commerce before she sees the end of it ; that her army of Algiers will cease to give her anxiety, and that Mehemet Ali will just be chucked into the Nile.
第 198 頁 - Her Majesty's Government can see no sufficient ground for the severe censure with which Austria, France, Prussia, and Russia have visited the acts of the King of Sardinia. Her Majesty's Government will turn their eyes rather to the gratifying prospect of a people building up the edifice of their liberties, and consolidating the work of their independence, amid the sympathies and good wishes of Europe.
第 137 頁 - I therefore fearlessly challenge the verdict which this House, as representing a political, a commercial, a constitutional country, is to give on the question now brought before it; whether the principles on which the foreign policy of Her Majesty's Government has been conducted, and...
第 37 頁 - I say it is a narrow policy to suppose that this country or that is to be marked out as the eternal ally or the perpetual enemy of England. We have no eternal allies and we have no perpetual enemies. Our interests are eternal and perpetual — those interests it is our duty to follow.
第 127 頁 - I do hope that you will not fail constantly to bear in mind the country and the Government which you represent, and that you will maintain the dignity and honour of England by expressing openly and decidedly the disgust which such proceedings excite in the public mind in this country...
第 151 頁 - Government adopts them as a fait accompli which it did not intend, but cannot, in honour, recede from. If the local agents fail, they are disavowed and recalled, and the language previously held is appealed to as a proof that the agents have overstepped their instructions.