The British Invasion from the North: The Campaigns of Generals Carleton and Burgoyne, from Canada, 1776-1777, with the Journal of Lieut. William Digby, of the 53d, Or Shropshire Regiment of Foot
J. Munsell's Sons, 1887 - 412 strani
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The British Invasion from the North. the Campaigns of Generals Carleton and ...
James Phinney Baxter,William Digby
Predogled ni na voljo - 2016
Albany appear appointed April arms Arnold artillery attack August battle battows boats brigade British Army Lists Burgoyne's army camp campaign Canada cannon captain captain-lieutenant Carleton Chambly Clinton colonel command Congress Crown Point Digby dispatched Dragoons enemy England ensign expedition fire fleet Fort Anne Fort Edward Frazier garrison Gates Gen Burgoyne German goyne guns Hadden's Journal History honor Indians January John Burgoyne Journal and Orderly Journal of Occurrences July June killed Lake Lake Champlain Lake George Late American letter Lieut lieutenant lieutenant-colonel loco Madame Riedesel major major-general March ment miles military Montgomery morning night Ninth Foot November October officers Orderly Books orders promoted Quebec rank received regiment retreat returned to England Riedesel river Royal Royal Artillery Saratoga savages Schuyler sent September Sixty-second Foot soldiers St Johns surrender taken prisoner Ticonderoga tion took troops Vide British Army wounded
Stran 186 - Arbitrary imprisonment, confiscation of property, persecution and torture, unprecedented in the inquisitions of the Romish church, are among the palpable enormities that verify the affirmative. These are inflicted by assemblies and committees, who dare to profess themselves friends to liberty, upon the most quiet subjects, without distinction of age or sex, for the sole crime, often for the sole suspicion, of having adhered in principle to the government under which they were born, and to which,...
Stran 186 - To consummate these shocking proceedings, the profanation of religion is added to the most profligate prostitution of common reason ; the consciences of men are set at nought ; and multitudes are compelled not only to bear arms, but also to swear subjection to an? usurpation they abhor.
Stran 46 - At the same time, I cannot but regret that a matter of such magnitude, and so interesting to our general operations, should have reached me by report only, or through the channel of letters, not bearing that authenticity which the importance of it required, and which it would have received by a line under your signature, stating the simple fact.
Stran 157 - That the flag of the Thirteen United States be thirteen stripes, alternate red and white: that the union be thirteen stars, white on a blue field, representing a new constellation.
Stran 185 - By John Burgoyne, Esq. Lieutenant-Genertd of his Majesty's armies in America, Colonel of the Queen's regiment of light dragoons, Governor of Fort William in North Britain, one of the Representatives of the Commons of Great Britain, in Parliament, and commanding an army and fleet employed on an expedition from Canada, &c.
Stran 21 - The Hampshire Grants in particular, a country unpeopled and almost unknown in the last war, now abounds in the most active and most rebellious race of the continent, and hangs like a gathering storm upon my left.
Stran 312 - ... drivers, independent companies, and many other followers of the army, who come under no particular description, are to be permitted to return there: they are to be conducted immediately, by the shortest route, to the first British post on Lake George, are to be supplied with provisions in the same manner as the other troops, and are to be bound by the same condition of not serving during the present contest in North America.
Stran 304 - States never permit individuals to be pillaged. 3. The troops under his Excellency General Burgoyne will be conducted by the most convenient route to New England, marching by easy marches, and sufficiently provided for by the way.
Stran 260 - The fact was no premeditated barbarity. On the contrary, two chiefs who had brought her off for the purpose of security, not of violence to her person, disputed which should be her guard, and in a fit of savage passion in one, from whose hands she was snatched, the unhappy woman became the victim.