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The Virginia Peerage: Or Sketches of Virginians Distinguished in Virginia's ...
Predogled ni na voljo - 2011
afterwards American appears appointed arms army assembly attention body British called cause character charge chief church close colonies command Congress Constitution court death doubt duty early effect eloquence enemies England entered expressed fact father feel force formed give given governor hand heard heart Henry human independence interesting Jefferson John Judge justice learned legislature less letter liberty lived look Lord manner March Marshall means ment mind nature never occasion offered opinion party passed Patrick perhaps political possessed present President question Randolph reason received remarkable representatives resolution respect retired returned says seemed sent short speak speech spirit standing success things thought tion took United Virginia virtues Wash Washington whole wish young
Stran 33 - ... protection of Almighty God, beseeching HIM to dispose the hearts and minds of its citizens to improve the opportunity afforded them of becoming a happy and respectable nation. And for YOU, we address to HIM our earnest prayers, that a life so beloved, may be fostered with all His care : that your days may be as happy as they have been illustrious ; and that HE will finally give you that reward which this world cannot give.
Stran 354 - We are reduced to the alternative of choosing an unconditional submission to the tyranny of irritated ministers, or resistance by force. The latter is our choice. We have counted the cost of this contest, and find nothing so dreadful as voluntary slavery.
Stran 72 - Our country mourns a father. The Almighty Disposer of human events has taken from us our greatest benefactor and ornament. It becomes us to submit with reverence to HIM who ' maketh darkness his pavilion.' "With patriotic pride we review the life of our WASHINGTON, and compare him with those of other countries who have been pre-eminent in fame. Ancient and modern names are diminished before him.
Stran 73 - On the whole, his character was, in its mass, perfect, in nothing bad, in few points indifferent; and it may truly be said, that never did nature and fortune combine more perfectly to make a man great, and to place him in the same constellation with whatever worthies have merited from a man an everlasting remembrance.
Stran 213 - Nothing is more certainly written in the book of fate, than that these people are to be free ; nor is it less certain that the two races, equally free, cannot live in the same government.
Stran 74 - Should peace arrive after another campaign or two, and afford us a little leisure, I should be happy to see your Excellency in Europe, and to accompany you, if my age and strength would permit, in visiting some of its ancient and most famous kingdoms. You would, on this side of the sea, enjoy the great reputation you have acquired...
Stran 186 - I have been told by an eminent bookseller, that in no branch of his business, after tracts of popular devotion, were so many books as those on the law exported to the plantations. The colonists have now fallen into the way of printing them for their own use. I hear that they have sold nearly as many of Blackstone's " Commentaries
Stran 206 - You are surprised to learn that I have not a high opinion of Mr. Jefferson, and I am surprised at your surprise. I am certain that I never wrote a line, and that I never in Parliament, in conversation or even on the hustings — a place where it is the fashion to court the populace— uttered a word indicating an opinion that the supreme authority in a State ought to be...
Stran 78 - It will be the duty of the Historian and the Sage in all ages to let no occasion pass of commemorating this illustrious man ; and until time shall be no more will a test of the progress which our race has made in wisdom and in virtue be derived from the veneration paid to the immortal name of WASHINGTON ! FINIS.