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accept action become believe better Bill Boroughs Britain British called carried cause classes Common Common men consideration Constitution course deal debate discussion DISRAELI doubt effect endowments England English equality Establishment exist expected fact favor feeling followers force Franchise give GLADSTONE Government hand House important influence institution interests Ireland Irish Church Justice land leader legislation Liberal Liberal party Lord DERBY majority matter means measure mind Ministry naturally never object once opinion Opposition Parliament party passed political population position practical present Prime Minister principle probably progress proposed Protestant question Reform Reform Bill regard religious representatives Resolutions respect result Roman Catholic Session side speech spirit stand statesmen success Suffrage thing tion Tory true University whole wrong
Página 188 - That in the opinion of this House it is necessary that the Established Church of Ireland should cease to exist as an establishment, due regard being had to all personal interests and to all individual rights of property. 2. That, subject to the foregoing considerations, it is expedient to prevent the creation of new personal interests by the exercise of any public patronage, and to confine the operations of the Ecclesiastical Commissioners of Ireland to objects of immediate necessity, or involving...
Página 168 - House, in order to consider the present state of the church establishment in Ireland, with the view of applying any surplus of the revenues not required for the spiritual care of its members to the general education of all classes of the people, without distinction of religious persuasion.
Página 205 - One lesson, shepherd, let us two divide, Taught both by what she shows, and what conceals • Never to blend our pleasure or our pride With sorrow of the meanest thing that feels.
Página 208 - Ireland ; and that the doctrine, worship, discipline, and government of the said united church shall be, and shall remain in full force for ever, as the same are now by law established for the church of England ; and that the continuance and preservation of the said united church, as the established church of England and Ireland, shall be deemed and taken to be an essential and fundamental part of the Union; and that in like manner the doctrine, worship, discipline, and government of the church of...
Página 90 - I had to prepare the mind of the country, and to educate — if it be not arrogant to use such a phrase — to educate our party. It is a large party, and requires its attention to be called to questions of this kind with some pressure. I had to prepare the mind of Parliament and the country on this question of Reform.
Página 165 - At the first establishment of parochial clergy, the tithes of the parish were distributed in a fourfold division ; one for the use of the bishop, another for maintaining the fabric of the church, a third for the poor, [3S5] and the fourth to provide for the incumbent.
Página 49 - At this moment, how many' a powerful noble wants only wit to be a Minister ; and what wants Vivian Grey to attain the same end ? That noble's influence.
Página 253 - ... by seizing our castles, lands, possessions, and in any other manner they can, till the grievance is redressed according to their pleasure; saving harmless our own person, and the persons of our queen and children; and when it is redressed, they shall obey us as before.
Página 79 - First, there is no other civilized nation which is so conceited of its own institutions, and of all its modes of public action, as England is ; and secondly, there is no other civilized nation which is so far apart from Ireland in the character of its history, or so unlike it in the whole constitution of its social economy ; and none, therefore, which if it applies to Ireland the modes of thinking and maxims of government which have grown up within itself, is so certain to go wrong.
Página 93 - This observation gave rise to so much comment, that Mr. Disraeli wrote to the journals explaining the sense in which his language was to be taken, and denying that he had said he had been educating his party with the view of bringing about a much greater reduction of the franchise than his opponents had proposed. In February, 1868, by the retirement of the Earl of Derby, Mr. Disraeli became Prime Minister.* In the previous November Parliament had been summoned to * There was, of course, but one possible...