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George Bancroft, History of the United States from the Discovery of the American Continent, Vol. 5, 13th edition. 185 185 Browse Search
Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History (ed. Benson Lossing) 115 115 Browse Search
Lucius R. Paige, History of Cambridge, Massachusetts, 1630-1877, with a genealogical register 50 50 Browse Search
Benjamin Cutter, William R. Cutter, History of the town of Arlington, Massachusetts, ormerly the second precinct in Cambridge, or District of Menotomy, afterward the town of West Cambridge. 1635-1879 with a genealogical register of the inhabitants of the precinct. 13 13 Browse Search
George Bancroft, History of the United States from the Discovery of the American Continent, Vol. 4, 15th edition. 11 11 Browse Search
HISTORY OF THE TOWN OF MEDFORD, Middlesex County, Massachusetts, FROM ITS FIRST SETTLEMENT, IN 1630, TO THE PRESENT TIME, 1855. (ed. Charles Brooks) 9 9 Browse Search
Knight's Mechanical Encyclopedia (ed. Knight) 5 5 Browse Search
Medford Historical Society Papers, Volume 8. 5 5 Browse Search
George Bancroft, History of the United States from the Discovery of the American Continent, Vol. 7, 4th edition. 4 4 Browse Search
Cambridge History of American Literature: volume 3 (ed. Trent, William Peterfield, 1862-1939., Erskine, John, 1879-1951., Sherman, Stuart Pratt, 1881-1926., Van Doren, Carl, 1885-1950.) 4 4 Browse Search
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Browsing named entities in George Bancroft, History of the United States from the Discovery of the American Continent, Vol. 5, 13th edition.. You can also browse the collection for 1763 AD or search for 1763 AD in all documents.

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cultivated world stood ready to wel- chap. I.} 1763. come a new era. The forms of religion, governmntism, albeit the reform in religion chap. I.} 1763. was the seed-plot of democratic revolutions, hivided into castes, made the welfare chap. I.} 1763. of the kingdom paramount to privilege. He chathe Greek church, themselves bred up chap. I.} 1763. in superstition; so that the Slavonic race, whatholic and the Protestant, and even chap. I.} 1763. printing the Koran for the Mussulmans of her d the people on the one side were not chap. I.} 1763. heard, so the dignity of the Imperial crown onalysed. The friends of the Stadtholder, who in 1763 was a boy of fifteen, sided with England, desirand modern philosophy, might seem to chap. I.} 1763. have been inaccessible to the ameliorating infGulf of Mexico and the Caribbean its chap. I.} 1763. own close seas, allowed but four and thirty vefears under gigantic propositions of chap. I.} 1763. daring; but the king, chastened by experience,[4 more...]
apter 2: The continent of Europe—France. 1763. France, the beautiful kingdom of central Eu- chap. II.} 1763. rope, was occupied by a most ingenious people, formed of blended elements, and s an assured respect for law. Former chap. II.} 1763. kings had in their poverty made a permanent saaiming also at the extermination of chap. II.} 1763. the throne. The new ideas got abroad in remonof destroying them. Spare them, he chap. II.} 1763. would say, though they are not all of gold andliant glory of leading the way to a chap. II.} 1763. milder and more effective penal code. Shunninconomie Politique, II. 54. but eyes chap. II.} 1763. to weep with. The treasury was poor, for the very had been made like that of the chap. II.} 1763. alphabet or of metallic coin. Marquis de Misessing a deep and real feeling for chap. II.} 1763. humanity, in an age of skepticism and in the achising and despotic, involving re- chap. II.} 1763. volution, and constituting revolution an exter[4 more...]
annel that bounded France, liberty chap. III.} 1763. was enjoyed by a wise and happy people, whose rom his holding. The prince might chap. III.} 1763. dream no more of unbounded prerogatives. In E rather than theories, it prepared chap. III.} 1763. the advancement of science by the method of obmoner; so that the universities in chap. III.} 1763. their whole organization, at once upheld the ier enough by crouching amongst the chap. III.} 1763. fern; the smoothly shaven grassy walk was softsight of the towers of the church, chap. III.} 1763. near which reposed the ashes of their ancestortside of the old society of England. But, in 1763, the great manufactures of the realm were those cherished as the most valuable of chap. III.} 1763. all. It had grown with the growth and wealth ohod of nature, when opinions exer- chap. III.} 1763. rising less instant influence should slowly inlearning; away from home, had eyes chap. III.} 1763. for every thing. The Englishman, wherever he [19 more...]
e united nation. The landed aris- chap. III.} 1763. tocracy was the sovereign, was the legislatureunted rebels; in peace, the statute chap. IV.} 1763. book called them Irish enemies; and to kill onto promise Ireland some alleviation chap. IV.} 1763. of its woes; for the pale was broken down; andby Protestant England after the re- chap. IV.} 1763. volution of 1688, brought about the relations member the new oaths of allegiance chap. IV.} 1763. and supremacy and the declaration against tranics were not only deprived of their chap. IV.} 1763. liberties, but even of the opportunity of wors indefinitely. Mortgages brought a chap. IV.} 1763. new and numerous class of claimants. Thus hum. I. c. XXVI. nor receive sugar, or chap. IV.} 1763. coffee, or other colonial produce, but from En At home, where the Scottish nation chap. IV.} 1763. enjoyed its own religion, the people were loyaennsylvania they peopled many coun- chap. IV.} 1763. ties, till, in public life, they already balan[9 more...]
of 1763 the fame of England was ex- chap. V.} 1763. Feb. alted throughout Europe above that of allime had come, the Earl of Bute, with chap. V.} 1763. Feb. the full concurrence of the king, making ce, their continuance in it, and the chap. V.} 1763. Feb. amount and payment of their emoluments; sas to oppress. To complete the sys- chap. V.} 1763. Feb. tem, the navigation acts were to be stricubject to the influence of governors chap. V.} 1763. Feb. was to them an object of terror; and, froe its collection; and he did it with chap. V.} 1763. Mar. such bold impetuosity that, short as the chosen moderator at their first town meeting in 1763, have abundant reason to rejoice. The heathen ers to vice-admiralty courts, and by chap. V.} 1763. Mar. a curiously devised system, Smith's We 17 Sept. departments of public offices, and to 1763. Admiral Colville to Lieut.; Gov. Colden, 14 Oces voted for the first year of peace chap. V.} 1763. Mar. amounted to seventy millions of dollars; [12 more...]
ird was revered by his courtiers as CHAP. VI.} 1763. April. realizing the idea of a patriot king. had lost weight with parliament and CHAP. VI.} 1763. April. the people; and the favorite, Bute, aft out of the office of secretary of CHAP. VI.} 1763. April. state, and had accepted another from aon for sanctity of morals. Bishops CHAP. VI.} 1763. April. praised him for his constant weekly atand most respectable speaker of the CHAP. VI.} 1763. April. House of Commons; but at the head of athe Council, I should deserve to be CHAP. VI.} 1763. April. treated like a madman. Bedford to Bnt State of the Nation. 48. to the CHAP. VI.} 1763. April. ministry for the protection to which ewas Richard Jackson; and the choice CHAP. VI.} 1763. April. is very strong evidence that though he the Board of Trade was the Earl of CHAP. VI.} 1763. May. Shelburne. He was at that time not quitother respects he was an admirer of CHAP. VI.} 1763. May. Pitt. While his report was waited for[3 more...]
he country which for ages had been chap. VII.} 1763. May. his own. Hutchinson to Richard Jackso ler Decembre, 1763. The Master of chap. VII.} 1763. May. Life himself, said the Pottawatamies, haGen. Gage, 15 May, 1765. according chap. VII.} 1763. May. to the morals of the wilderness; of a coven so high as twenty-five hundred chap. VII.} 1763. May. souls, of whom five hundred were men abl11 July, 1763. of artillery, there chap. VII.} 1763. May. were but two six-pounders, one three-pou boats round the promontory of Mi- chap. VII.} 1763 May. chigan. On the morning of the twenty-fiftth of May the besieged garrison of chap. VII.} 1763. May. Detroit caught a hope of relief, as theythe most exciting sport of the red chap. VII.} 1763. June. men. Each one has a bat curved like a c Pennsylvania brought upon it once chap. VII.} 1763. June. more the censure of the king Secreta to a peaceful rivulet the name of chap. VII.} 1763. July. The Bloody Run, in memory of that day. D[14 more...]
of Trade to Egremont, 8 June (E. and A., 275), 1763. and declined to implicate himself in the plans II. 81. as they were called, al- chap. VIII.} 1763. Aug. though too fond of office to perceive theho, disregarding the most earnest chap. VIII.} 1763 Aug. dissuasions of Grenville, desired ten daysust, Grenville Papers, II. 193. I chap. VIII.} 1763. Aug. have fully considered upon your long discarity, that they made a parade of chap. VIII.} 1763. Aug. proscribing him, and wished not only to d served me faithfully and devoted chap. VIII.} 1763. Aug. themselves to me The reproach, answered Pville, after his long and anxious chap. VIII.} 1763. Aug. suspense, was called in, he could think o was a coincidence of opinion be- chap. VIII.} 1763. Sept. tween them and the king; but there was nitish government. Answer of Francis Bernard, 1763. Esq., Governor of Massachusetts 423. Bay, to and weighed more than the honest chap. VIII.} 1763 Sept. and independent Jackson. Grenville there[16 more...]
Walpole. He held that Colonies are chap IX.} 1763. Oct. only settlements made in distant parts ofWe depend, said a memorial from the chap. IX.} 1763. Oct. treasury, upon the sea-guard as the likeleize such persons as were suspected chap. IX.} 1763. Oct. by them to be engaged in illicit trade. itt's name at the head of the Ohio, chap. IX.} 1763. Oct. and have brought all the settlers to thisre de M. de Neyon à M. de Kerlerec, ler, Xbre. 1763. the message to all the nations on the Ohio wasim, and desired all that had passed chap. IX.} 1763. Oct. might be forgot on both sides. Major-G; and not even the terrors of border chap IX.} 1763. Oct. wars with the savages could stop the enthnually; and now Spain, as a compen- chap. IX.} 1763. Oct. sation for Havana, made over to England tant of the land-tax, which, at four chap. IX.} 1763. Dec. shillings in the pound, produced a littleits, and again in 1758, Rev. James Maury, in 1763: The act of 1758. Wirt's Life of Patrick Henry[13 more...]
eing the judge; that they were now imposing on themselves many and very heavy taxes, in part to discharge the debts and mortgages on all their taxes and estates then contracted; that if, among them all, Maryland, a single province, had not contributed its proportion, it was the fault of its government alone; that they had never refused giving money for the purposes of the act; that they were always willing and ready to do what could reasonably be expected from them; that the Americans, before 1763, were of the best temper in the world towards Great Britain, and were governed at the expense only of a little pen, ink, and paper; they allowed the authority of parliament in laws, except such as should lay internal duties, and never disputed it in laying duties to regulate commerce; and considered chap. XXIII.} 1766. Feb. that body as the great bulwark and security of their liberties and privileges; but that now their temper was much altered, and their respect for it lessened: and if the