The Pictorial Field-book of the Revolution: Or, Illustrations, by Pen and Pencil, of the History, Biography, Scenery, Relics, and Traditions of the War for Independence, Volume 1
Harper & brothers, 1860
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The Pictorial Field-book of the Revolution: Or, Illustrations, by ..., Volume 2
Benson John Lossing
Visualização de trechos - 2008
The Pictorial Field-Book of the Revolution, Volume 3
Benson John Lossing
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afterward Americans appeared appointed arms army Arnold arrived attack battle became body Boston British Burgoyne called camp Captain cause chief close Colonel colonies command Congress Connecticut enemy England English erected expedition fall feet field fire five force formed Fort four French friends garrison Governor ground half hands head heights Hill hundred Indians Island John joined killed king Lake land letter Lord Major Massachusetts miles military morning mountain nearly night officers party passed patriots persons plain Point possession prepared present prisoners reached received remained retreat returned river road says Schuyler seen sent settlement side soldiers soon standing strong taken thousand took Tories town trees troops valley vessels village visited Washington whole wounded York
Página 84 - If I were an American, as I am an Englishman, while a foreign troop was landed in my country, I never would lay down my arms — never — never — never.
Página 518 - To conclude, my Lords: if the Ministers thus persevere in misadvising and misleading the King, I will not say that they can alienate the affections of his subjects from his crown; but I will affirm that they will make the crown not worth his wearing. I will not say that the King is betrayed; but I will pronounce that the kingdom is undone.
Página 518 - I trust it is obvious to your lordships that all attempts to impose servitude upon such men, to establish despotism over such a mighty continental nation must be vain, must be fatal. We shall be forced ultimately to retract; let us retract while we can, not when we must.
Página 504 - Though equal to all things, for all things unfit, Too nice for a statesman, too proud for a wit : For a patriot, too cool ; for a drudge, disobedient ; And too fond of the right to pursue the expedient. In short, 'twas his fate, unemploy'd, or in place, Sir, To eat mutton cold, and cut blocks with a razor.
Página 438 - Faith, etc., having undertaken for the glory of God, and advancement of the Christian faith, and honor of our King and country, a voyage to plant the first colony in the northern parts of Virginia, do, by these presents, solemnly and mutually, in the presence of God, and of one another, covenant and combine ourselves together into a civil body politic...
Página 577 - ... her standard to the air, She tore the azure robe of night, And set the stars of glory there. She mingled with its gorgeous dyes The milky baldric of the skies, And striped its pure celestial white With streakings of the morning light; Then from his mansion in the sun She called her eagle bearer down, And gave into his mighty hand The symbol of her chosen land.
Página 616 - Lo, the poor Indian! whose untutor'd mind Sees God in clouds, or hears him in the wind; His soul, proud science never taught to stray Far as the solar walk, or milky way...
Página 227 - And what are we, That hear the question of that voice sublime? Oh, what are all the notes that ever rung From war's vain trumpet, by thy thundering side ? Yea, what is all the riot man can make In his short life, to thy unceasing roar? And yet, bold babbler, what art thou to Him Who drowned a world, and heaped the waters far Above its loftiest mountains ? — a light wave, That breaks, and whispers of its Maker's might.
Página 462 - They planted by your care! No! your oppressions planted them in America. — They fled from your tyranny to a then uncultivated and...