e against foreign domination, and the extension of popular government, are all parts of the uninterrupted process of the Formation of the Union.
Leland Stanford Jr. University.
The large and sweeping treatment of the subject, which shows the true relations of the events preceding and following the revolution, to the revolution itself, is a real addition to the literature of the subject; while the bibliography prefixed to each chapter, adds incalculably to the value of the work.—Mary Sheldon Barnes,. Palo Alto, Cal.
It is a careful and conscientious study of the period and its events, and should find a place among the text-books of our public schools. —Boston Transcript.
Professor Hart has compressed a vast deal of information into his volume, and makes many things most clear and striking.
His maps, showing the territorial growth of the United States, are extremely interesting. —New York Times. . . The causes of the Revolution are clearly and cleverly condensed into a fe<