WHIG ADMINISTRATIONS ON SUFFERANCE.[ill]

... in political ulagonisg l I : B Be it remembered, the *Whigs tookl office under Sir It. Peel's followers in 1853, not Sir R.. Peel's fol- lowers uinder them. And this coalition was made by the Whigs, because, on the confession of their own leander in the ...

THE DECLINE OF THE WHIG PARTY

... lea, member for Dublin governs Ireland. The Whigs goverbl nothingd e Downing-street. The right honourable gentleman, the member fot Tamwooth, is contented with power without place or patronage, ard t rf Whigs are contented with place and patronage without ...

MR. ROEBUCK'S HISTORY OF THE WHIGS

... the first two volumes of a work which will command the instant attention of the public. He entitles it The History of the Whig Ministry of 1830 to the passing of the Re- form Bill. In his preface Mr. Roebuck states that 3the remaining portion of his ...

THE INFANT PRODIGY.—THE WHIG SURPLUS

... THE INFANT PRODIGY-.THE WFHIG SURP'LUS, Miy nanie is Surplus. On the various Bills Mly iaiter something doek'd-a frugal Whig, Whose constant care was to increase his store, And keep his overplus, myself, in hand; But I had heatrd of squadrons, and I longed ...

LITERATURE

... unpopular reminiscences of the Whig party nom. passed into oblivion, and his authority descended ito. to the new chieftain, i and s With better quie, 3 and Better opinion, better Confirmation. And from that day forward the Whigs began slowly, but steadily ...

PHASES OF PARTY

... service to him; for the above mistake does not prevent him from seeing, as logically it ought, that the pure Whig creed is essentially Conservative. Whig and Tory in the eighteenth century did really very often differ as Conservative and Liberal, notably so ...

EARL STANHOPE'S HISTORY OF ENGLAND

... under any cir- cumstances. The infatuation of the Whig leaders made its return to power inevitable. Since the Queen's accession a combination of Whigs and Tories had governed the country with success. The Whigs had now determined that this system should be ...

LITERATURE

... the prevailing feeling, both among the moderate Whigs and the great mass of the Tories. Sir Henry Hardinge told Sir James Graham that he supposed we should all go out the next morning. Many of the Whigs thought it impossible the Government could succeed ...

Published: Saturday 23 January 1875
Newspaper: The Examiner
County: London, England
Type: Article | Words: 12995 | Page: 14, 15, 16, 17, 18, 19, 20, 21, 22 | Tags: Arts & Popular Culture 

LITERATURE

... that his sincere opinions are those T] ekpressed in the book. The greatest whig of our ci own time-perhaps the only capable and qualified tu exponent now surviving of the genuine whig tradi- ex tions-is surely worth listening to when he relates Ju the course ...

LITERATURE

... solicitous than the the Whigs for the interests of trade and commerce. To got secure the power of the Church the Occasional Conformity goe Act ws huried troughboth ouses to cusht e P5 Act washurrie throuh ?? to crsh thestel W~higs Marlborough was accused ...

THE REIGN OF QUEEN ANNE.*

... Tory Government. Marlborough and Godolphin were fast friends. They were in principle neither Whigs nor Tories; that is to say, they neither sympathized with the Whig oligarchy nor yet with the party of divine right and ecclesiastical intolerance. Their object ...

SHERIDAN

... seemed to indicate that his political career was at an end. The new leader of the Whig party was not the man to sympathize with Sheridan as Fox had done. The new ally of the Whig party, Lord Grenville, was still less so. Sheridan, indeed, had the Prince of ...