The New annual register, or General repository of history, politics, and literature, Volume 30
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able appeared appointed army assistance attack attention Austrian bill Bonaparte British brought called carried cause charge circumstances command committee commons conduct consequence considerable considered continued court defendant desire directed duke duty effect enemy evidence expected expressed feel fire force France French give given ground hands highness honourable hope immediately important interest Italy John king lady land late letter lord majesty majesty's manner means measures ment military ministers motion moved nature necessary never noble object observed occasion officers opinion passed person position possession present prisoner proceeded proposed proved question reason received respect royal sent ships situation Spain Spanish success taken thing thought tion took troops whole wish witness York
Page 335 - I hope the people of England will be satisfied!" "I hope my country will do me justice!
Page 229 - During the season of repose, his time was devoted to the care and instruction of the officer and soldier ; in war He courted service in every quarter of the globe.
Page 259 - A Common Council, holden in the Chamber of the Guildhall of the City of London...
Page 180 - Emperor of the French, King of Italy, Protector of the Confederation of the Rhine, Mediator of the Swiss Confederation.
Page 11 - They were still separated from each other by stone walls and hedges, which intersected the ground : but as they closed it was perceived that the French line extended beyond the right flank of the British ; .and a body of the Enemy were observed moving up the valley to turn it.
Page 36 - He moved, that an address be presented to his majesty, praying that he would be graciously pleased to give directions that there be laid before the house...
Page 252 - ... the existing aspect of our affairs I have thought it not inconsistent with a just precaution to have the gunboats, with the exception of those at New Orleans, placed in a situation incurring no expense beyond that requisite for their preservation and conveniency for future service, and to have the crews of those at New Orleans reduced to the number required for their navigation and safety. I have thought also that our citizens detached in quotas of militia amounting to...
Page 14 - The greater part of the fleet having gone to sea yesterday evening, the whole being under weigh, and the corps in the embarkation necessarily much mixed on board, it is impossible at present to lay before you a return of our casualties. I hope the loss in numbers is not so considerable as might have been expected. If I was obliged to form an estimate, I should say, that I believe it did not exceed in killed and wounded from...
Page 224 - Treaty signed this day. It shall be ratified, and the ratifications shall be exchanged at the same time. In witness whereof, the respective Plenipotentiaries have signed the same, and have affixed thereto their seals.
Page 264 - An act to interdict the commercial intercourse between the United States and Great Britain and France and their dependencies, and for other purposes...