References in periodicals archive ?
Charles James Fox and the Disintegration of the Whig Party, 1782-1794.
The Resolution, which was subsequently moved in the House of Commons by Secretary of State Charles James Fox and in the House of Lords by Lord William Grenville (then prime minister as head of the Ministry of All the Talents), was largely to the following effect: "That conceiving the African Slave Trade to be contrary to the principles of justice, humanity, and sound policy, this House will, with all practicable expedition, take measures to abolish it, in such manner, and at such time, as shall be thought advisable."
He is adept at capturing the unchanging view of the King and his sycophants, at the same time showing the efforts of the opposition to the war by such leading Britishers as William Pitt, Edmund Burke, and Charles James Fox.
Late eighteenth-century views of child-rearing were varied enough to encompass the experiences of both Mary Martha Sherwood, who was strapped into an iron collar and blackboard at the age of 6, and Charles James Fox, whose freedom was such that he once climbed into a large bowl of cream in the middle of a state banquet.
Charles James Fox, Lord John Russell, Sir James Mackintosh, and Macaulay are treated under "Whig Interpretations of History" (Chapter 4).
Minton >model Earl Characters include William IV, Sir Walter Scott, John Wesley, William Wilberforce, Sir Robert Peel, the Duke of Wellington, Charles James Fox, William Pitt, and Prince Albert.
Died on this day 1806: Charles James Fox. English statesman.
So too has the statue of MP Charles James Fox, in Bloomsbury Square, London, who introduced the resolution on the abolition of slavery passed by Parliament in 1806.
By focusing on the people and often prickly personalities leading the war from the British side (including its supporters--Lord George Germain, the two Generals Howe, General Henry Clinton, General Charles Cornwallis, King George III--and its detractors--men like Charles James Fox), Stanley Weintraub urges his readers to consider the many ways that this war divided Britons, setting them not only against rebellious colonists but also against themselves in what was, he suggests, an ultimately unwinnable war.
The 15.3hh chestnut was pressed into action when Sophie's own ride Charles James Fox went lame in June, after winning a junior regional novice competition at Hambledon one day event in Surrey.
Politically he has been denounced for 'betraying' his Whig friends and the lessons taught him by Charles James Fox. Few monarchs have been so hated by the intelligentsia of their day.