Next to her sat, on her right, Sir Thomas Burdon, a Radical member of Parliament, who followed his leader in public life, and in private life followed the best cooks, dining with the Tories, and thinking with the Liberals, in accordance with a wise and well-known rule.
Indeed, he was still devoted to the study of chemistry, and had a laboratory of his own, in which he used to shut himself up all day long, greatly to the annoyance of his mother, who had set her heart on his standing for Parliament, and had a vague idea that a chemist was a person who made up prescriptions.
There are no more uses of "parliament" in the book.
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Throughout Europe, parliaments are debating how much power to give to the European Union.
The Sheik of Kuwait was admired for voluntarily creating a parliament to share power with him.