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Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History (ed. Benson Lossing) 322 322 Browse Search
George Bancroft, History of the United States from the Discovery of the American Continent, Vol. 7, 4th edition. 243 243 Browse Search
George Bancroft, History of the United States from the Discovery of the American Continent, Vol. 8 208 208 Browse Search
Lucius R. Paige, History of Cambridge, Massachusetts, 1630-1877, with a genealogical register 78 78 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. 49 49 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) 23 23 Browse Search
Cambridge History of American Literature: volume 1, Colonial and Revolutionary Literature: Early National Literature: Part I (ed. Trent, William Peterfield, 1862-1939., Erskine, John, 1879-1951., Sherman, Stuart Pratt, 1881-1926., Van Doren, Carl, 1885-1950.) 21 21 Browse Search
Medford Historical Society Papers, Volume 8. 13 13 Browse Search
Knight's Mechanical Encyclopedia (ed. Knight) 10 10 Browse Search
Medford Historical Society Papers, Volume 28. 9 9 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. 7, 4th edition.. You can also browse the collection for 1775 AD or search for 1775 AD in all documents.

Your search returned 243 results in 24 document sections:

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ntaining the declaratory act. The Americans have not called for its repeal, was his reply to all objections; and he never could be made to comprehend the forbearance of congress. So nothing remained for Chatham but to rely on himself. The opposition, thus divided, excited no alarm. The king was inflexible; and the majority of the cabinet, instead of respecting Lord North's scruples, were intriguing to get him turned out, and his place supplied by a thorough assertor of British supremacy. 1775. Jan. A cabinet council was held on the twelfth of January, and the current of its opinions drifted the minister into the war, which he wished to avoid. His col- 12. leagues refused to find in the proceedings of congress any honorable basis for conciliation. It was therefore resolved to interdict all commerce with the Americans; to protect the loyal, and to declare all others traitors and rebels. The vote was designed only to create division in the colonies, but it involved a civil war.
f parliament after the holidays, Chap. XVIII.} 1775. Jan. Lord North, who had no plan of his own, pncholy silence at home, had called Chap XVIII} 1775. Jan. 20. Charles Cummings to the pastoral charsh parliament, or a corrupt min- Chap. XVIII.} 1775. Jan. 20. istry. We are deliberately and resolmperious doctrine of the omnipo- Chap. XVIII.} 1775. Jan. 20. tence of parliament and the necessityual. Its real stamina are to be Chap. XVIII.} 1775. Jan. 20. looked for among the cultivators of tyour taxation in America, is the Chap. XVIII.} 1775. Jan. 20. same which formerly opposed loans, bee to attempt, but cannot hope to Chap. XVIII.} 1775. Jan. 20. effectuate. It is not repealing a pite of Lord Chatham's prophecy, Chap. XVIII.} 1775. Jan. 20. the government was resolved to repeal the Americans with designing to Chap. XVIII.} 1775. Jan. 20. emancipate themselves from the act offoreshadowed, and three of Chat- Chap. XVIII.} 1775. Jan. 20. ham's hearers on that day, Franklin, [1 more...]
s waiting for England to undertake Chap. XIX.} 1775. Jan. in earnest the subjugation of America, thn in favor of exporting rice. The Chap. XIX.} 1775. Jan. 11. torrent of enthusiasm was able to hav king separately, in the hope that Chap. XIX.} 1775. Jan. some one of them would offer acceptable tthe assembly to employ, as its own Chap. XIX.} 1775 Jan. agent, Edmund Burke, whose genius might inf the leaders seized, and a pardon Chap. XIX.} 1775. Jan. proclaimed for all others, government wilJesus Christ is not of this world, Chap. XIX.} 1775 Jan. and that they would religiously observe the twenty-third of February, it was Chap. XIX.} 1775. Feb. 23. moved to send delegates to the genera put forth all his ability, with a Chap. XIX.} 1775. Feb. determined interest in the coming struggl The Irish will sympathize with us Chap. XIX.} 1775 Feb. and commend our conduct. The tories buimmaged for among old parchments or Chap. XIX.} 1775. Feb. musty records. They are written, as with[2 more...]
ce of the ministry reposed more and Chap. XX.} 1775. Jan. more on the central provinces, and Dartmoith America. The Americans, argued Chap. XX.} 1775. Jan. Jenkinson, ought to submit to every act od without bloodshed, and should be a Chap XX.} 1775. Feb. signal for hostilities, I must again repe. This was the true meaning of his Chap. XX.} 1775. Feb. motion, though clauses were added to makequainted with the whole of American Chap. XX.} 1775. Feb. affairs, one whom all Europe ranks with once, prejudice and passion, by mis- Chap. XX.} 1775. Feb. conceptions and wilful perversion of plainecessarily involving a foreign one Chap. XX.} 1775. Feb. 7. also. A fit and proper resistance, sacelebrate the glorious era of the revolution of 1775 as we do that of 1688? Success crowned the geno this address; for myself, I shall Chap. XX.} 1775. Feb. 7. not tread in the steps of my noble butin a rejoinder gave the illustrious Chap. XX.} 1775. Feb. 9. jurist the lie. On Thursday, the ni[2 more...]
hich the king received the address Chap. XXI.} 1775. Feb. of parliament, the members of the second tions for the constitutional army. Chap. XXI.} 1775. Feb. They declined to levy taxes in form; moment doubting that the power of Chap. XXI.} 1775. Feb. Great Britain would trample down, repressh to govern their numerous slaves, Chap. XXI.} 1775. Feb. and defend themselves against the Indians, Harrington, and Locke, of nature Chap. XXI.} 1775. Feb. and eternal reason. The people are in in the administration of the busy, Chap. XXI.} 1775. Feb. intriguing, enterprising Shirley, sent anr own authority for the defence of Chap. XXI.} 1775. Feb. Massachusetts. Virginia and the Carolinas purpose was made before the set- Chap. XXI.} 1775. Feb. tlement of the colonies, and the declaratrbid the privileges of millions of Chap. XXI.} 1775 Feb. Americans should depend upon the discretiot usurpation and lawless violence, Chap. XXI.} 1775. Feb. is not rebellion by the law of God or the[1 more...]
ruary, after the speaker reported Chap. XXII.} 1775. Feb. to the house of commons the answer to thenot a people, taxed without their Chap. XXII.} 1775. Feb. consent, and their petitions against suchind was in the process of change. Chap. XXII.} 1775. Feb. The destruction of the tea at Boston had emnity to the India company, pro- Chap. XXII.} 1775. Feb. vided the Massachusetts acts should be reaid Vergennes, as he heard of it, Chap. XXII.} 1775. Feb. now more than ever is the time for us to of an adverse ministry. Chatham, Chap. XXII.} 1775. Feb. wrote the French minister, can say like Srother died there in the cause of Chap. XXII.} 1775. Feb. freedom; they have shown their gratitude political principles for the dar Chap. XXII.} 1775. Feb. ling object of effacing the shame of his heir own colonies. Of the French Chap. XXII.} 1775. Feb. government, preventive measures were requherefore, to be borne with forti- Chap. XXII.} 1775. Feb. tude, and better times expected. Every
French minister judged rightly; the English Chap. XXIII.} 1775. Feb. government had less discernment and was deceived by mestoration, should be employed to impair the Chap. XXIII.} 1775. Feb. privileges of colonists of Dutch descent! By temperattlement which in a short time would command Chap. XXIII.} 1775. Feb. attention and respect. The valleys of Kentucky lauof the Supreme Being. If we believe that he Chap. XXIII.} 1775. Feb. superintends and directs the affairs of empires, we how complete was the general confidence, that Chap. XXIII.} 1775. Mar. 6. the great majorities in parliament would overawe t had no alloy of cowardice. The commemora- Chap. XXIII.} 1775. Mar. 6. tion was a public affront to Gage both as general ship and affection on which the preservation Chap. XXIII.} 1775. Mar. 6. of our rights so evidently depends. The mutilatio officers of the army and navy who heard the Chap. XXIII.} 1775. Mar. 6. oration gave no offence during its delivery; but a
of the lame, the blind, the sick, Chap. XXIV.} 1775. Mar. and the sorrowful. He could breathe a siAmericans were increasing in num- Chap. XXIV.} 1775. Mar. bers, wealth, and love of freedom; This tre so despotic as the republican; Chap. XXIV.} 1775. Mar. no subjects are governed in so arbitrary firm, and indissoluble agreement Chap. XXIV.} 1775. Mar. 16. on the great basis of liberty and juse precedent cheered Franklin as a Chap. XXIV.} 1775. Mar. prediction. But then, subjoined Garnier, embarked for Philadelphia. What Chap. XXIV.} 1775. Mar. tidings were to greet his landing He hsplayed by him in his intercourse Chap. XXIV.} 1775. Mar. with the British government has, in its wat is not witness to their toils. Chap. XXIV.} 1775. Mar. 22. Neither the perseverance of Holland, nstitution. A revenue from Amer- Chap. XXIV.} 1775. Mar. 22. You never can receive it, no, not a sumber, the happiness of the human Chap. XXIV.} 1775. Mar. 22. race. For three hours, Burke was [4 more...]
from prejudice, habit, and affection, the members of Chap. XXV} 1775. Mar. 20. the convention of Virginia, in which even the part of Auguve fanaticism drove them to a restless love of change. Chap. XXV.} 1775. Mar. 20. They had, on the contrary, the greatest aversion to a revoonal principles; and the convention of the Old Dominion Chap XXV.} 1775 Mar. renewed their assurances, that it was the most ardent wish of tto justify hope? Are fleets and armies necessary to a Chap. XXV.} 1775. Mar. work of love and reconciliation? These are the implements of . His transfigured features glowed as he spoke, and Chap. XXV.} 1775. April. his words fell like a doom of fate. He was supported by Rirty succeeded; but as soon as it was known, drums were Chap. XXV.} 1775. April. 21. sent through the city to alarm the inhabitants, the indfered a premium for the manufacture of gunpowder. The Chap. XXV.} 1775. April. independent company of Dumfries could be depended upon for
irst day of April, the provincial Chap. XXVI.} 1775. April. congress of Massachusetts, still fondl wrote Joseph Warren on that day, Chap. XXVI.} 1775. April. is an humble instrument of the salvati whose ancient territory included Chap. XXVI.} 1775. April. the passes from Canada and the war-patdirection to such measures as God Chap. XXVI.} 1775. April. would approve; they encouraged the poosolved on striking a blow, as the Chap. XXVI.} 1775. April. 10. king desired. On the tenth of Ah met on the third of April, were Chap. XXVI.} 1775. April. 10. expressing a perfect agreement wit others, among them Philip Schuy- Chap. XXVI.} 1775. April. ler, George Clinton, and Robert R. Living, through Lord Dartmouth, con- Chap. XXVI.} 1775. April. fidently issued these sanguinary instrhe ministers, printed at the pub- Chap. XXVI.} 1775. April. lie cost, and sent out by public authohe constitution would allow. The Chap. XXVI.} 1775 May. 27. court gazette of the day was equally m
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