Delivering his final State of the State address on Wednesday in Albany, Gov. Andrew Cuomo sought to revive a slate of ethics measures he proposed at the end of 2016 that lawmakers declined to take up in a special session.

The session would have paved the way for a likely pay increase for state lawmakers, the first in nearly 20 years.

But lawmakers remain philosophically at odds over two of the main ethics issues contained in constitutional amendments Cuomo wants passed: A full-time Legislature that bans private-sector employment and term limits for state elected officials.

And, with a legislative pay raise off the table until at least the end of 2018, it’s unclear what leverage Cuomo has over lawmakers to approve the measures.

In his address delivered at SUNY Albany’s performing arts center, Cuomo acknowledged the frustration lawmakers have voiced over the last several weeks, even as his office has been firing back at legislators who have sought greater oversight of economic development spending in his administration.

Cuomo, however, did extend something of an olive branch on Wednesday, by also alluding to the arrest of his former top aide aide Joe Percoco and prominent upstate developers in a bid rigging case.

“It happened in my office,” Cuomo said.

All told, Cuomo proposed 10 different ethics measures, including a stalled proposal to ban unlimited political giving through limited liability companies and bolster the power of the inspector general to oversee SUNY and non-profit spending.

Decrying the bridgegate scandal in New Jersey — which has tarnished the reputation of his Republican ally Gov. Chris Christie — Cuomo called for an inspector general at the Port Authority, a bistate entity, calling the scheme to close the George Washington Bridge out of political revenge “very, very troubling.

Cuomo and the Legislature have over the last six years approved new ethics legislation virtually every year, addressing the disclosure of outside income and a variety of campaign finance law changes.

“We have passed ethics reform every year since we started,” Cuomo said while adding, “with all that it’s still not enough.”

The address on Wednesday was the sixth and final of the regional State of the State addresses Cuomo has delivered since Monday, unspooling proposals ranging from an effort to control property taxes, revamp airports and create a connected 750-mile rail trail across the state.

Cuomo’s 2017-18 budget proposal is due to be released by Tuesday.