A History of Nova-Scotia, Or Acadie, Količina 2
J. Barnes, 1866 - 637 strani
This is the second of a three-volume series that discusses, in great depth, the history of Nova Scotia, including its history as Acadie, the first visit of Frenchman DeMonts, the province's early fishing and trading economy and much more. This volume begins in 1740 with the arrival of Mascarene from Boston and continues through the year 1781 and the surrender of Lord Cornwallis.
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Acadians acres American Annapolis appeared appointed arms arrived assembly attack August battery Belcher Boston British brought called Canada cape captain carried chief Chignecto colonel colonies command Cornwallis council court dated deputies directed duty enemy England English families fire force fort four France French garrison give given granted guns Halifax harbor Indians inhabitants island John John river Joseph July June justice killed king king's land late Lawrence leave letter lieut lieutenant governor lord Louisbourg majesty's major March Mascarene militia Mines Nova Scotia oath October officers ordered party passed peace persons present prisoners proposed province provisions Quebec received regiment remain resolved returned river Royal says secretary sent settle settlement settlers ships side soldiers subjects taken took town trade troops vessels voted York
Stran 464 - Britain; and that the King's Majesty, by and with the advice and consent of the Lords spiritual and temporal and Commons of Great Britain in Parliament assembled, had, hath and of right ought to have, full power and authority to make laws and statutes of sufficient force and validity to bind the colonies and people of America, subjects of the Crown of Great Britain in all cases whatsoever.
Stran 292 - The part of duty I am now upon, though necessary, is very disagreeable to my natural make and temper, as I know it must be grievous to you, who are of the same species ; but it is not my business to animadvert, but to obey such orders as I receive, and therefore, without hesitation, shall deliver you his Majesty's orders and instructions...
Stran 293 - I am, through his Majesty's goodness, directed to allow you liberty to carry off your money and household goods, as many as you can without discommoding the vessels you go in.
Stran 521 - British parliament, they are entitled to a free and exclusive power of legislation in their several provincial legislatures, where their right of representation can alone be preserved, in all cases of taxation and internal polity, subject only to the negative of their sovereign, in such manner as has been heretofore used and accustomed.
Stran 242 - I fortunately escaped without any wound; for the right wing, where I stood, was exposed to, and received, all the enemy's fire ; and it was the part where the man was killed and the rest wounded. I heard the bullets whistle, and, believe me, there is something charming in the sound" This rodomontade, as Horace Walpole terms it reached the ears of George II.
Stran 300 - To prevent such an inconvenience it was judged a necessary and the only practicable measure to divide them among the Colonies where they may be of some use, as most of them are healthy strong people ; and as they cannot easily collect themselves together again it will be out of their power to do any mischief and they may become profitable and it is possible, in time, faithful subjects.
Stran 483 - ... several acts of Parliament imposing duties and taxes on the American colonies. As it is a subject in which every colony is deeply interested, they have no reason to doubt but your Assembly is duly impressed with its importance and that such constitutional measures will be come into as are proper.
Stran 463 - I cannot omit representing to your Lordship, on this occasion, that this Government has at no time given encouragement to manufactures which could interfere with those of Great Britain ; nor has there been the least appearance of any association of private persons for that purpose; nor are there any person?
Stran 485 - House to point out to them any thing further, that may be thought necessary. This House cannot conclude, without expressing their firm confidence in the King, our common head and father; that the united and dutiful supplications of his distressed American subjects, will meet with his royal and favorable acceptance.