Results 1601–1606 of 1606 for unparliamentary

Orders of the Day — Captain REV. T. J. O'DONNELL.: Motion for Adjournment. (4 Dec 1919)

Mr Joseph Devlin: ...for this man, and therefore he arrests him, throws him to anybody or nobody, lets him be flung into a cell, does not ask what happens to him, sees a flaming report in the evening paper and a less unparliamentary report in the morning paper as to what took place, and never troubles to read one or the other—and yet we have come triumphantly out of this War. The right hon. Gentleman to-day...

Oral Answers to Questions — Russia.: Member Directed to Withdraw. (13 Nov 1919)

Mr James Lowther: I do not think there is anything unparliamentary in that expression. What I take exception to is the hon. Member's remark that the statement of the Irish Secretary was an impertient one. That I shall always take exception to.

Orders of the Day — Aliens Restriction Bill: Clause 9. — (Admission of Former Enemy Aliens.) (13 Nov 1919)

Sir Ernest Wild: ...-Speaker, I shall have your permission, as I do not think I shall be out of order in just saying one word. In connection with this Amendment, the word "insolent" has been used and queried as being unparliamentary? I should like to refer to the insulting things said in regard to the profession to which I happen to belong. It was said by the hon. and gallant Gentleman on the Front Bench...

Orders of the Day — Army Estimates, 1919–20.: Supplementary Vote on Account. (29 Jul 1919)

...in the last Zulu War making the remark that the next people to be demobilised, he hoped, would be the Members of the House of Commons, and he added, "As far as I am concerned, they have become a (unparliamentary word) nuisance." Whereas in the beginning of the Session it was possible to do something for one's constituents, now it appears to be perfectly hopeless. I will cite one case. Last...

Orders of the Day — Condition of Ireland.: Statement by MR. Macpherson. (14 May 1919)

Mr James Lowther: Certainly. It is not an unparliamentary expression.

Orders of the Day — Acquisition of Land Bill. (10 Apr 1919)

Mr Leslie Scott: ...of acquiring land for the great public purposes covered by the various Bills now before the House, new machinery is necessary. As such I welcome this Bill, as far as it goes. But if I may use an unparliamentary expression, this is a tinkering Bill, tinkering with a great subject. It is like sewing new cloth on to old cloth. The result will be it will tear all round the margin where it is...


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