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" They have spoken their sentiments with freedom against this unhappy act, and that freedom has become their crime. Sorry I am to hear the liberty of speech in this House imputed as a crime. But the imputation shall not discourage me. It is a liberty I... "
Washington; Or, Liberty Restored: A Poem, in Ten Books - Page 103
by Thomas Northmore - 1809 - 253 pages
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The Gentleman's and London Magazine: Or Monthly Chronologer, 1741-1794

1741
...difcourage me : It is a liberty which I mean to exercil'c. No Gentleman mould be afraid to txercife it ; it is a liberty by which the gentleman who calumniates it, might nimfelf have profited, lie ought to have profited, and to have defifted from his projeftc. The gentleman...
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Political debates ...

William Pitt (Earl of Chatham), Great Britain. Parliament, 1766. House of Commons - Stamp act, 1765 - 1766 - 18 pages
...not difcourage me. It is a liberty I mean to exercife. No gentleman ought to be afraid to exercife it. It is a liberty by which the gentleman who calumniates it might have profited, fie ought to have profited. He ought to have defiited from his projeft. The gentleman telfs us, America...
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An Impartial History of the War in America: Between Great Britain and Her ...

Edmund Burke - United States - 1780 - 652 pages
...not difcourage me. It is a liberty I mean to exercife. No gentleman ought to be afraid to exercife it. It is a liberty by which the gentleman who calumniates...profited. He ought to have profited. He ought to have defiucd from his project. The gentleman tells us, America is ohftinate ; America It almoll in open...
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Anecdotes of the Life of the Right Hon. William Pitt, Earl of ..., Volume 1

John Almon, William Pitt (Earl of Chatham) - Great Britain - 1792
...not difcourage me. It is a liberty I mean to exercife. No gentleman ought to be afraid to exercife it. It is a liberty by which the gentleman who calumniates it might have_ profited.. He ought to have, defilled from his proiect. The Cientleman tells, .us, America is...
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Anecdotes of the Life of the Right Honourable William Pitt, Earl ..., Volume 2

John Almon - 1793
...courage me. It is a liberty I mean to exer' cife. No gentleman ought to be afraid to °xxixF' ' exercife it. It is a liberty by which the * gentleman who calumniates it might have ' profited. He ought to have defifted from ' his project. The gentleman tell us, ' America is obftinate ; America is almoft in '...
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Memoirs of the reign of George III. to the session of Parliament ..., Volume 1

William Belsham - Great Britain - 1796
...fhall not difcourage me. It is a liberty which I hope no gentleman will be afraid to exercife ; it a a liberty by which the gentleman who calumniates it might have profited. He ought to have dtjtfted from his project. We are told America is obftinate — America is almoft in open rebellion....
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Anecdotes of the Life of the Right Hon. William Pitt, Earl of ..., Volume 1

John Almon - Great Britain - 1797
...not difcourage me. It is a liberty I mean to exercife. No gentleman ought to Be afraid to exercife it. It is a liberty by which the gentleman who Calumniates it might have profited. He ought to have defifted from his project. The gentleman tells us, America is obftinate; • America is almoft in open...
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The History of Virginia: From Its First Settlement to the Present Day, Volume 3

John Burk - Virginia - 1805
...The freedom with which they have spoken their sentiments against ihis unhappy act, is imputed to them as a crime ; but the imputation shall not discourage me. It is a liberty which I hope no gentleman will be afraid to exercise ; it is a liberty by which the gentleman who calumniates...
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Annals of Great Britain: from the ascension of George III, to the Peace of ...

Thomas Campbell - Great Britain - 1807
...freedom against this unhappy stamp act, and that had become their crime. Sorry am I to hear the liberty of speech in this house imputed as a crime ; but the...exercise it. It is a liberty by which the gentleman that calumniates it might have profited. He ought to have desisted from his project. The gentleman...
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Select Speeches, Forensick and Parliamentary: With Prefatory Remarks, Volume 1

Nathaniel Chapman - Great Britain - 1808 - 2337 pages
...freedom against this unhappy act, and that freedom has become their crime. Sorry I am to hear the liberty of speech in this house imputed as a crime. But the...calumniates it might have profited. He ought to have desisted from his project. The gentleman tells us, America is obstinate; America is almost in open...
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