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able accept agreed allow Amendment amount appeared appointed Army asked authority believed Bill brought called carried Catholic Chancellor charge clause Committee Commons consent consider consideration Constitutional course Crown debate Department desired discussion doubt duty effect employed England Estimates Exchequer existed expressed fact Forces Friend Gentleman give given Government grant hoped House important Indian Indian troops intended interest Ireland Irish Kingdom land learned limits Lord maintained Majesty's majority matter means measure Member ment Motion move Mutiny Native necessary noble object officers opinion opposite paid Parliament passed persons position present principle proposed question raised reason received referred regard Report Resolution respect Scotland Secretary sent standing taken thing thought tion towns troops University Vote whole wished
553 페이지 - This England never did, (nor never shall,) Lie at the proud foot of a conqueror, But when it first did help to wound itself. Now these her princes are come home again, Come the three corners of the world in arms, And we shall shock them : Nought shall make us rue, If England to itself do rest but true.
289 페이지 - Except for preventing or repelling actual invasion of her majesty's Indian possessions, or under other sudden and urgent necessity, the revenues of India shall not, without the consent of both houses of parliament, be applicable to defray the expenses of any military operation carried on beyond the external frontiers of such possessions by her majesty's forces charged upon such revenues.
273 페이지 - WHEREAS the raising or keeping a standing army within the United Kingdom of Great. Britain and Ireland in time of peace, unless it be with the consent of Parliament, is against law...
881 페이지 - An Act to authorise the Inclosure of certain Lands, in pursuance of a Report of the Inclosure Commissioners for England and Wales.
317 페이지 - ... held, without the annual re-enactment of the mutiny bill. Thus it is strictly true that, if the king were not to summon parliament every year, his army would cease to have a legal existence ; and the refusal of either house to concur in the mutiny bill would at once wrest the sword out of his grasp. By the bill of rights it is declared unlawful to keep any forces in time of peace without consent of parliament This consent, by an invariable and wholesome usage, is given only from year to year...
275 페이지 - Government unchallenged, and merely affirmed that " no forces may be raised or kept by the Crown in time of peace without the consent of Parliament in any part of the dominions of the Crown, except only such forces as may be actually serving within her Majesty's Indian possessions.
17 페이지 - That an humble Address be presented to her Majesty, praying that her Majesty will be graciously pleased to...
401 페이지 - And thereupon the said Lords Spiritual and Temporal and Commons, pursuant to their respective letters and elections, being now assembled in a full and free representative of this nation, taking into their most serious consideration, the best means for attaining the ends aforesaid ; do, in the first place (as their ancestors in like case have usually done), for the vindicating and asserting their ancient rights and liberties, declare ; — 1.