gain a seat in parliament, the Great Commoner himself
Mr. Pitt to the duke of Newcastle, in Chatham Correspondence, i. 8 the management of the new House of Commons. The duke, said Pitt, might as well send his jackboot to lead us.
The House abounded in noted men. Besides Pitt, and Fox, and Murray, the heroes of a hundred magnificent debates, there was the universally able
Mr. Pitt to the Earl of Hardwicke, 6 April, 1764, in Chatham Correspondence, i. 106. George Grenville; the solemn ave no name for it,—meaning the House of Lords.
Thus did Pitt oppose to corrupt influence his genius and his gift of speam its humiliating dependence on a few great families.
Thus Pitt and Prince George became allies, moving from most opposite upulous man, having privately foresworn all connection with Pitt, entered the cabinet without appointment to office, and, asulous diplomatist put trust in the assurances
Stanley to Pitt, in Thackeray's Chatham, II. 581. of friendly intentions, w