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Disraeli and spoke
This act was unpopular with the right wing of the Conservative Party, most notably Lord Cranborne ( later the Marquess of Salisbury ), who resigned from the government and spoke against the bill, accusing Disraeli of " a political betrayal which has no parallel in our Parliamentary annals.
He spoke for twenty minutes on the maintenance of clause 25, while Disraeli was present, and using his experience on the Birmingham School Board to make an impressive speech.
On the other occasion referred to, Cairns spoke in opposition to Lord John Russell's amendment to the motion for the second reading of the government Reform Bill, winning the approval of Benjamin Disraeli.

Disraeli and favour
" While Disraeli did not argue that the Jews did the Christians a favour by killing Christ, as he had in Tancred and would in Lord George Bentinck, his speech was badly received by his own party, which along with the Anglican establishment was hostile to the bill.
Disraeli had offered to stand aside as leader in the House of Commons in favour of Palmerston, but the latter declined.
In a speech in favour of the government bill for a rate in aid ( a tax on the prosperous parts of Ireland that would have paid for famine relief in the rest of that island ) in 1849, he won loud cheers from both sides, and was complimented by Disraeli for having sustained the reputation of that assembly.

Disraeli and measure
Indeed, Disraeli had objected to Murray about Croker inserting " high Tory " sentiment, writing that " it is quite impossible that anything adverse to the general measure of Reform can issue from my pen.
Every member of the future protectionist cabinet then in parliament ( except Disraeli ) voted against the measure.
After engineering the defeat of a Liberal Reform Bill introduced by Gladstone in 1866, Disraeli and Derby introduced their own measure in 1867.
These visits enabled him to meet and take the measure of his adversaries Napoleon III, and the British Prime Minister Palmerston and Foreign Secretary Earl Russell, and also of the British Conservative politician Disraeli, later to be Prime Minister in the 1870s – who later claimed to have said of Bismarck's visit " Be careful of that man – he means every word he says ".
Cranborne studied Baxter's statistics and on 21 February he met Lord Carnarvon, who wrote in his diary: " He is firmly convinced now that Disraeli has played us false, that he is attempting to hustle us into his measure, that Lord Derby is in his hands and that the present form which the question has now assumed has been long planned by him ".

Disraeli and arguing
Benjamin Disraeli and Lord George Bentinck emerged as the most forceful opponents of repeal in Parliamentary debates, arguing that repeal would weaken landowners socially and politically and therefore destroy the " territorial constitution " of Britain by empowering commercial interests.
Disraeli justified his views pragmatically by arguing that, should the ruling class became indifferent to the suffering of the people, society would become unstable and social revolution would become a possibility.

Disraeli and was
Benjamin Disraeli, 1st Earl of Beaconsfield, KG, PC, FRS, ( 21 December 1804 – 19 April 1881 ) was a British Prime Minister, parliamentarian, Conservative statesman and literary figure.
In this feud, Disraeli was aided by his warm friendship with Queen Victoria, who came to detest Gladstone during the latter's first premiership in the 1870s.
In 1876 Disraeli was raised to the peerage as the Earl of Beaconsfield, capping nearly four decades in the House of Commons.
Before and during his political career, Disraeli was well known as a literary and social figure, although his novels are not generally regarded as a part of the Victorian literary canon.
His father groomed him for a career in law, and Disraeli was articled to a solicitor in 1821.
In 1824, Disraeli toured Belgium and the Rhine Valley with his father and later wrote that it was while travelling on the Rhine that he decided to abandon the law: " I determined when descending those magical waters that I would not be a lawyer.
The paper was a failure, in part because the mining " bubble " burst in late 1825, which ruined Powles and Disraeli.
Before he entered parliament, Disraeli was involved with several women, most notably Henrietta, Lady Sykes ( the wife of Sir Francis Sykes, 3rd Bt ), who served as the model for Henrietta Temple.
It was Henrietta who introduced Disraeli to Lord Lyndhurst, with whom she later became romantically involved.
" Further, at the time Gallomania was published, Disraeli was in fact electioneering in High Wycombe in the Radical interest.
The other great party, the Whigs, was anathema to Disraeli: " Toryism is worn out & I cannot condescend to be a Whig.
Though he initially stood for election, unsuccessfully, as a Radical, Disraeli was a Tory by the time he won a seat in the House of Commons in 1837 representing the constituency of Maidstone.
Although a Conservative, Disraeli was sympathetic to some of the demands of the Chartists and argued for an alliance between the landed aristocracy and the working class against the increasing power of the merchants and new industrialists in the middle class, helping to found the Young England group in 1842 to promote the view that the landed interests should use their power to protect the poor from exploitation by middle-class businessmen.
Although Disraeli forged a personal friendship with John Bright, a Lancashire manufacturer and leading Radical, Disraeli was unable to convince Bright to sacrifice principle for political gain.
" Looking on from the House of Lords, the Duke of Argyll wrote that Disraeli " was like a subaltern in a great battle where every superior officer was killed or wounded.
" If the remainder of the Conservative Party could muster the electoral support necessary to form a government, then Disraeli was now guaranteed high office.
Bentinck, then still Conservative leader in the Commons, joined Disraeli in speaking and voting for the bill, although his own speech was a standard one of toleration.
Even as these intrigues played out, Disraeli was working with the Bentinck family to secure the necessary financing to purchase Hughenden Manor, in Buckinghamshire.
The first opportunity for the protectionist Tories under Disraeli and Stanley to take office came in 1851, when Lord John Russell's government was defeated in the House of Commons over the Ecclesiastical Titles Act 1851.

Disraeli and completed
The Green Goddess was filmed in 1929 and completed before Disraeli, but was held out of release until 1930 at the request of Arliss because he felt this film was a better vehicle for his talkie debut.
The Green Goddess was filmed in 1929 and completed before Disraeli ( 1929 ), but was held out of release until later at the request of George Arliss because he felt the other film was a better vehicle for his talkie debut.

Disraeli and ,"
In fact, at their 2005 reunion shows in London, Cream played only three songs from Disraeli Gears: " Outside Woman Blues ", " We're Going Wrong ," and " Sunshine of Your Love.
When Benjamin Disraeli, future British Prime Minister, visited the city in 1830, he described it as " a city of palaces built by gentlemen for gentlemen ," and remarked that " Valletta equals in its noble architecture, if it does not excel, any capital in Europe ," and in other letters called it " comparable to Venice and Cádiz " and " full of palaces worthy of Palladio.
Magee had taken a prominent part in the Ritual controversy, opposing what he conceived to be romanising excess in ritual, as well as the endeavour of the opposite party to " put down Ritualism ," as Disraeli expressed it, by the operation of the civil law.
See also Isaac Disraeli, on " Literary Ridicule ," in Calamities of Authors ( ed.
" Figures often beguile me ," he wrote, " particularly when I have the arranging of them myself ; in which case the remark attributed to Disraeli would often apply with justice and force: ' There are three kinds of lies: lies, damned lies, and statistics.
Benjamin Disraeli, British Prime Minister ( 1868 and 1874 – 1880, and Earl of Beaconsfield 1876 ), whose father rented a house at nearby Bradenham, purchased the manor in 1848 with the help of a loan of £ 25, 000 ( equivalent to almost £ 1, 500, 000 today ) from Lord Henry Bentinck and Lord Titchfield, because as leader of the Conservative Party " it was essential to represent a county ," and county members had to be landowners.

Disraeli and asking
Disraeli wrote a personal letter to Gladstone, asking him to place the good of the party above personal animosity: " Every man performs his office, and there is a Power, greater than ourselves, that disposes of all this ..." In responding to Disraeli Gladstone denied that personal feelings played any role in his decision then and previously to accept office, while acknowledging that there were differences between him and Derby " broader than you may have supposed.

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