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Act of Parliament America April Assembly August Bedford Bernard to Hillsborough Bernard to Shelburne Boston Gazette Britain British Camden CHAP Charles Townshend Charter Chatelet Chatham Colonies Committee of Correspondence Compare Corr Council Court Crown Dartmouth declared Duke Durand to Choiseul duty Edmund Burke England France Francês to Choiseul Franklin friends Gage Government Governor Grafton Grafton's Autobiography Grenville Hillsbo House of Commons House of Lords Hutchinson Hutchinson to Sir inhabitants John July June King King's land Legislature letter liberty Lord North March Massachusetts Mauduit measures Meeting ment Minister Ministry never New-York officers opinion Otis Papers patriots Petition Pownall Province repeal Resolutions resolved revenue Rockingham Samuel Adams Secretary sent Sept Shelburne Sir Francis Bernard soldiers South Carolina Stamp Act tion town of Boston Townshend trade troops Tryon unanimously Virginia vote W. S. Johnson Whately wrote
Seite 195 - Asa cried unto the Lord his God, and said, "Lord, it is nothing with thee to help, whether with many, or with them that have no power : help us, O Lord our God ; for we rest on thee, and in thy name we go against this multitude. O Lord, thou art our God; let not man prevail against thee.
Seite 179 - Then join hand in hand brave Americans all, By uniting we stand, by dividing we fall; In so righteous a cause let us hope to succeed, For Heaven approves of each generous deed.
Seite 520 - Be content to bind America by laws of trade, you have always done it. Let this be your reason for binding their trade. Do not burthen them by taxes ; you were not used to do so from the beginning. Let this be your reason for not taxing. These are the arguments of states and kingdoms. Leave the rest to the schools ; for there only they may be discussed with safety.
Seite 324 - ... certain rule of living, reduced to this conclusion, that instead of the arbitrary power of a king, we must submit to the arbitrary power of a house of commons? If this be true, what benefit do we derive from the exchange ? Tyranny, my lords, is detestable in every shape ; but in none so formidable as when it is assumed and exercised by a number of tyrants.
Seite 521 - When this child of ours wishes to assimilate to its parent, and to reflect with a true filial resemblance the beauteous countenance of British liberty, are we to turn to them the shameful parts of our constitution ? are we to give them our weakness for their strength, our opprobrium for their glory; and the slough of slavery, which we are not able to work off, to serve them for their freedom?
Seite 141 - The day dawns, in which the foundation of this mighty empire is to be laid, by the establishment of a regular AMERICAN CONSTITUTION. All that has hitherto been done seems to be little beside the collection of materials for this glorious fabric.
Seite 285 - I have no authority over his Majesty's ships in this port, or his troops in this town ; nor can I give any orders for the removal of the 1 Bradford's Hist.
Seite 358 - Schemes were revived for admitting representatives from the American Colonies into the British House of Commons ; 4 but they attracted little attention.
Seite 323 - Let us be cautious how we invade the liberties of our fellow-subjects, however mean, however remote ; for be assured, my lords, that in whatever part of the empire you suffer slavery to be established, whether it be in America or in Ireland, or here at home, you will find it a disease which spreads by contact, and soon reaches from the extremities to the heart. The man who has lost his own freedom, becomes from that moment an instrument in the hands of an ambitious prince, to destroy the freedom...