The European Magazine, and London Review, Volume 64

Philological Society of London, 1813
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Page 291 - My liege, I did deny no prisoners. But, I remember, when the fight was done, When I was dry with rage, and extreme toil, Breathless and faint, leaning upon my sword, Came there a certain lord, neat, trimly dress'd, Fresh as a bridegroom...
Page 109 - Go to now, ye that say, To-day or to-morrow we will go into such a city, and continue there a year, and buy and sell, and get gain...
Page 418 - ... human body. We should see the same concatenation and subserviency, the same necessity and usefulness, the same beauty and harmony, in all and every of its parts, as what we discover in the body of every single animal.
Page 63 - Halkett's brigade advanced to the attack of the village, which was carried, the light battalion having charged and taken three guns and a howitzer on the bridge : this attack was supported by general Bradford's brigade of Portuguese infantry. During the operation at Abechuco, the enemy made the greatest efforts to repossess themselves of the village of Gamarro Maior, which were gallantly repulsed by the troops of the 5th division, under the command of major-general Oswald.
Page 33 - ... exported to India, and if gold were lowered only so as to have the same proportion to the silver money in England, which it hath to silver in the rest of Europe, there would be no temptation to export silver rather than gold to any other part of Europe.
Page 255 - Notwithstanding the most ample preparations, the war in 180.) would have brought the state to ruin, had not the ever-memorable bravery of the army, and the spirit of true patriotism which animated all parts of the monarchy, overbalanced every adverse occurrence. The honour of the nation,, and its ancient renown in arms, were happily upheld during all the mischances of this war ; but valuable provinces were lost ; and Austria, by the cession of the countries bordering upon the Adriatic, was deprived...
Page 432 - No disposition to require from France sacrifices of any description inconsistent with her honour or just pretensions as a nation will ever be, on my part, or on that of his Majesty's allies, an obstacle to peace.
Page 5 - ... it is happy. The powers confirm to the French empire an extent of territory which France under her kings never knew...
Page 62 - Cadogan, and successively other troops to the same point ; and the Allies not only gained, but maintained possession of these important heights throughout their operations, notwithstanding all the efforts of the enemy to retake them.
Page 453 - Napoleon, but which, for the most part, contains only the ancient ordinances and customs of the realm, shall remain in force, with the exception of enactments contrary to the doctrines of religion, which, as well as the liberty of the people, has long been subjected to the caprice of the tyrant. The Senate, in which are seated some men so justly distinguished for their talents, and whom so many...

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