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already American arms army battle bills Boston British brought called camp campaign Carolina cause character claims Colonies Colonists committee common compelled confidence Congress contest Continental Congress Cornwallis court duty eloquence enemy England English equally eyes faith fathers feeling felt France Franklin French friends give grave Greene hand heart honor hope human John Adams John Dickinson King knew labor land LECTURE letter looked MacFingal Massachusetts ment military militia mind nation nature never officers opinion passed peace position prepared principle question rank reached resolved retreat reverence Revolution Rhode Island Richard Henry Lee royal Samuel Adams Silas Deane soldiers soon South Carolina spirit Stamp Act statesmen Steuben strength strong success sword things thirteen Colonies thought tion Tories treaty troops union Virginia vote Washington Whigs Writs of Assistance York
Seite 442 - UNION, strong and great! Humanity with all its fears, With all the hopes of future years, Is hanging breathless on thy fate! We know what Master laid thy keel, What Workmen wrought thy ribs of steel, Who made each mast, and sail, and rope, What anvils rang, what hammers beat, In what a forge and what a heat Were shaped the anchors of thy hope!
Seite 364 - This was to teach me method in the arrangement of the thoughts. By comparing my work with the original, I discovered many faults, and corrected them; but I sometimes had the pleasure to fancy that, in certain particulars of small consequence, I had been fortunate enough to improve the method or the language, and this encouraged me to think that I might in time come to be a tolerable English writer, of which I was extremely ambitious.
Seite 87 - When your lordships look at the papers transmitted us from America, when you consider their decency, firmness, and wisdom, you cannot but respect their cause, and wish to make it your own.
Seite 342 - I only regret that I have but one life to lose for my country...
Seite 254 - ... with the deepest concern, I am obliged to confess my want of confidence in the generality of the troops.
Seite 442 - Thou, too, sail on, O Ship of State! Sail on, O UNION, strong and great ! Humanity with all its fears, With all the hopes of future years, Is hanging breathless on thy fate...
Seite 121 - ... to call a full and free representation of the people, and that the said representatives, if they think it necessary, establish such a form of government as, in their judgment, will best produce the happiness of the people and most effectually secure peace and good order in the colony during the continuance of the present dispute between Great Britain and the colonies.
Seite 99 - That it be recommended to the respective assemblies and conventions of the united colonies, where no government sufficient to the exigencies of their affairs has been hitherto established to adopt such government as shall, in the opinion of the representatives of the people, best conduce to the happiness and safety of their constituents in particular, and America in general.
Seite 122 - Hampshire, to call a full and free representation of the people, and that the representatives, if they think it necessary, establish such a form of government, as in their judgment will best produce the happiness of the people, and most effectually secure peace and good order in the Province, during the continuance of the present dispute between Great Britain and the Colonies.
Seite 363 - I had gone on making verses ; since the continual occasion for words of the same import, but of different length, to suit the measure, or of different sound for the rhyme, would have laid me under a constant necessity of searching for variety, and also have tended to fix that variety in my mind and make me master of it.