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afterwards American amongst André appeared appointed arms army beautiful became British brother called carried cause church College colony command Congress course daughter death desired died early England English fact father fire former France French Freneau future gave give given Governor hand head held Huguenots hundred interest Island Jefferson Jersey John known land leave letter lines living married meet Morin mother nature never night nous once original party passed person Philadelphia Philip poem poet political possession present President probably published received remained respect Scott ship side Street taken Thomas thought tion took town United verse vessels Washington written wrote York
Stran 189 - Now the dreadful thunder's roaring, Peal on peal contending clash, On our heads fierce rain falls pouring, In our eyes blue lightnings flash. One wide water all around us, All above us one black sky...
Stran 154 - But as to any other direction or indication of my wish how his press should be conducted, what sort of intelligence he should give, what essays encourage, I can protest, in the presence of heaven, that I never did by myself, or any other, directly or indirectly, say a syllable, nor attempt any kind of influence.
Stran 69 - Smit with those charms, that must decay, I grieve to see your future doom; They died — nor were those flowers more gay, The flowers that did in Eden bloom; Unpitying frosts, and Autumn's power Shall leave no vestige of this flower. From morning suns and evening dews At first thy little being came: If nothing once, you nothing lose, For when you die you are the same; The space between, is but an hour, The frail duration of a flower.
Stran 222 - At Eutaw Springs the valiant died; Their limbs with dust are covered o'er— Weep on, ye springs, your tearful tide; How many heroes are no more! If in this wreck of ruin, they Can yet be thought to claim a tear, O smite your gentle breast, and say The friends of freedom slumber here!
Stran 154 - I never did by myself, or any other, or indirectly, say a syllable, nor attempt any kind of influence. I can further protest, in the same awful presence, that I never did, by myself, or any other, directly or indirectly, write, dictate or procure any one sentence or sentiment to be inserted in his, or any other gazette, to which my name was not affixed or that of my office.
Stran 157 - Davila, had a good deal excited the public attention, I took for granted from Freneau's character, which had been marked as that of a good whig, that he would give free place to pieces written against the aristocratical and monarchical principles these papers had inculcated.
Stran 189 - While o'er the ship wild waves are beating, We for wives or children mourn : Alas ! from hence there's no retreating, Alas ! to them there's no return. Still the leak is gaining on us : Both chain-pumps are choak'd below.
Stran 154 - ... of influence. I can further protest, in the same awful presence, that I never did, by myself or any other, directly or indirectly, write, dictate, or procure any one sentence or sentiment to be inserted in his or any other gazette, to which my name was not affixed, or that of my office. I surely need not except here a thing so foreign to the present subject, as a little paragraph about our Algerine captives, which I put once into Fenno's paper. Freneau's proposition to publish a paper having...
Stran 154 - Philadelphia ; but his, being a daily paper, did not circulate sufficiently in the other States. He even tried, at my request, the plan of a weekly paper of recapitulation from his daily paper, in hopes that that might go into the other States ; but in this too we failed. Freneau, as translating clerk and the printer of a periodical paper likely to circulate...