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affairs allies appeared appointed arms army attack attempt Austria authority battle became began born called carried Catholic cause Charles chief Christian Church command complete Constitution continued court crown Dacia death defeated desire died Duke effect emperor empire enemy England English entered father favor fell fire followed force formed France Frederic French gave German give hand head honor hope House important Italy John king land liberty lived Lord Louis March means military minister Napoleon never obtained once Parliament party passed peace person political position present President prince provinces Prussia queen received refused reign remained returned Roman Rome secure Senate sent showed side soldiers soon spirit success taken tion took treaty troops United victory whole
Stran 232 - The fact is so ; and these people of the southern colonies are much more strongly, and with a higher and more stubborn spirit, attached to liberty, than those to the northward. Such were all the ancient commonwealths ; such were our Gothic ancestors ; such in our days were the Poles ; and such will be all masters of slaves, who are not slaves themselves. In such a people the I775O CONCILIATION WITH THE COLONIES. 29! haughtiness of domination combines with the spirit of freedom, fortifies it, and...
Stran 233 - in America as in England. General Gage marks out this disposition very particularly in a letter on your table. He states, that all the people in his government are lawyers, or smatterers in law, — and that in Boston they have been enabled, by successful chicane, wholly to evade many parts of one of your capital penal constitutions.
Stran 230 - ... themselves sick or sound. I do not say whether they were right or wrong in applying your general arguments to their own case. It is not easy indeed to make a monopoly of theorems and corollaries. The fact is, that they did thus apply those general arguments; and your mode of governing them, whether through lenity or indolence, through wisdom or mistake, confirmed them in the imagination, that they, as well as you, had an interest in these common principles. They were further confirmed in this...
Stran 64 - Let us walk honestly, as in the day; not in rioting and drunkenness, not in chambering and wantonness, not in strife and envying. But put ye on the Lord Jesus Christ, and make not provision for the flesh, to fulfil the lusts thereof.
Stran 29 - Is hung on high, to poison half mankind. All fame is foreign, but of true desert ; Plays round the head, but comes not to the heart : One self-approving hour whole years outweighs Of stupid starers, and of loud huzzas ; And more true joy Marcellus exiled feels, Than Caesar with a senate at his heels. In parts superior what advantage lies ? Tell (for you can) what is it to be wise ? 'Tis but to know how little can be known ; To see all others...
Stran 233 - The last cause of this disobedient spirit in the colonies is hardly less powerful than the rest, as it is not merely moral, but laid deep in the natural constitution of things. Three thousand miles of ocean lie between you and them.
Stran 302 - Our new government is founded upon exactly the opposite idea; its foundations are laid, its cornerstone rests upon the great truth, that the negro is not equal to the white man; that slavery—subordination to the superior race—is his natural and normal condition.
Stran 229 - In this character of the Americans, a love of freedom is the predominating feature which marks and distinguishes the whole...
Stran 304 - The negro, by nature, or by the curse against Canaan, is fitted for that condition which he occupies in our system.
Stran 230 - They took infinite pains to inculcate, as a fundamental principle, that in all monarchies the people must in effect themselves, mediately or immediately, possess the power of granting their own money, or no shadow of liberty could subsist. The Colonies draw from you, as with their life-blood, these ideas and principles.