Browsing named entities in George Bancroft, History of the United States from the Discovery of the American Continent, Vol. 4, 15th edition.. You can also browse the collection for Edmund Burke or search for Edmund Burke in all documents.

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the author. I know no authority for attributing the pamphlet to Edmund Burke; but compare on the intimacy between the two, Edmund Burke's CorEdmund Burke's Correspondence, i. 36. the kinsman and friend, and often the associate, of Edmund Burke, found arguments for retaining Guadaloupe in the opportunEdmund Burke, found arguments for retaining Guadaloupe in the opportunity it would afford of profitable investment, the richness of the soil, the number of its slaves, the absence of all rivalry between England a all reflecting men in his native land for his hearers, replying to Burke, defended the annexation of Canada as the only mode of securing Ameecially memorable: Pitt, the secretary of state for America, and Edmund Burke, a man of letters, at that time in the service of William Gerard Hamilton, the colleague of Lord Halifax. Burke shared the opinions of the Board of Trade, that all the offensive acts of Pennsylvania shoulle and unmanly surrender of just authority. The early life of Edmund Burke is not much known. I have seen a letter from John Pownall to Li
r heritage. Reasoning men in New York, as early as 1748, foresaw and announced that the conquest of Canada, by relieving the Northern Colonies from danger, would hasten their emancipation. An attentive Swedish traveller in that year heard the opinion, and published it to Sweden and to Europe; the early dreams of John Adams made the removal of the turbulent Gallics a prelude to the approaching greatness of his country. During the negotiations for peace, the kinsman and bosom friend of Edmund Burke, employed the British press to unfold the danger to England from retaining Canada; and the French minister for foreign affairs frankly warned the British envoy, that the cession of Canada would lead to the independence of North America. Hans Stanley to William Pitt, 1760, printed in Thackeray's Chatham. Unintimidated by the prophecy, and obeying a higher and wiser instinct, England happily persisted. We have caught them at last, From oral communications to me by the late Albert