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77 페이지 - That an humble Address be presented to her Majesty praying that her Majesty will be graciously pleased to give directions that the remains of the Right Hon.
85 페이지 - Soand-so had not the manhood to say that." It was obvious from all he said and from all he did that that virile virtue of manhood, in which he comprehended courage, righteous daring, the disdain of odds against him — that virile virtue of manhood was perhaps the one which he put the highest. This country, this nation, loves brave men. Mr. Gladstone was the bravest of the brave. There was no cause so hopeless that he was afraid to undertake it ; there was no amount of opposition that would cow him...
85 페이지 - Gladstone always expressed a hope that there might be an interval left to him between the end of his political and of his natural life. That period was given to him, for it is more than four years since he quitted the sphere of politics. Those four years have been with him a special preparation for his death, but have they not also been a preparation for his death with the nation at large ? Had he died in the plenitude of his power as Prime Minister, would it have been possible for a vigorous and...
85 페이지 - These remarks were the offspring of ignorance and not of knowledge. The faith of Mr. Gladstone, obviously to all who knew him, pervaded every act and every part of his life. It was the faith, the pure faith, of a child, confirmed by the experience and the conviction of manhood.
121 페이지 - ... service who realise how much of public prosperity is involved in the maintenance of the worth of public life, and how perilously difficult most democracies apparently feel it. to be to avoid the opposite dangers into which so many of them have fallen.
85 페이지 - ... with the elder Pitt — in spite of his tragic end, of his unrivalled services, and of his enfeebled old age. It was not so with the younger Pitt — in spite of his long control of the country and his absolute and absorbed devotion to the State. I think that we should remember this as creditable not merely to the man, but to the nation. My lords, there is one deeply melancholy feature of Mr. Gladstone's death, by far the most melancholy, to which I think none of my noble friends have referred.
79 페이지 - They had nothing to do with it. Whether he was right, or whether he was wrong, in all the measures, or in most of the measures which he proposed — those are matters of which the discussion has passed by, and would certainly be singularly inappropriate here...
85 페이지 - It was obvious from all he said and from all he did that that virile virtue of manhood, in which he comprehended courage, righteous daring, the disdain of odds against him — that virile virtue of manhood was perhaps the one which he put the highest. This country, this nation, loves brave men. Mr. Gladstone was the bravest of the brave. There was no cause so hopeless that he was afraid to undertake it ; there was no amount of opposition that would cow him when once he had undertaken it. It was,...
119 페이지 - There was one of those preliminary parliamentary debates — or series of debates — which preceded the main business of the evening. In this Mr. Gladstone had to speak not once or twice, but several times, and it was not until hour after hour had passed in this preliminary skirmish in a House hostile, impatient, and utterly wearied, that he got up to present his case with that conviction that he was right, which was his great strength as a speaker in and out of the House. I never shall forget the...
85 페이지 - Gladstone is gone, to that solitary and pathetic figure who, for sixty years, shared all the sorrows and all the joys of Mr. Gladstone's life ; who received his every confidence and every aspiration ; who shared his triumphs with him and cheered him under his defeats ; who by her tender vigilance, I firmly believe, sustained and prolonged his years.