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Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History (ed. Benson Lossing) 1,606 0 Browse Search
Lucius R. Paige, History of Cambridge, Massachusetts, 1630-1877, with a genealogical register 462 0 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.) 416 0 Browse Search
Cambridge History of American Literature: volume 2 (ed. Trent, William Peterfield, 1862-1939., Erskine, John, 1879-1951., Sherman, Stuart Pratt, 1881-1926., Van Doren, Carl, 1885-1950.) 286 0 Browse Search
George Bancroft, History of the Colonization of the United States, Vol. 1, 17th edition. 260 0 Browse Search
George Bancroft, History of the United States from the Discovery of the American Continent, Vol. 2, 17th edition. 254 0 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.) 242 0 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) 230 0 Browse Search
George Bancroft, History of the United States from the Discovery of the American Continent, Vol. 3, 15th edition. 218 0 Browse Search
Francis Jackson Garrison, William Lloyd Garrison, 1805-1879; the story of his life told by his children: volume 1 166 0 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. 3, 15th edition.. You can also browse the collection for New England (United States) or search for New England (United States) in all documents.

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operty, were soon to be attracted. Already New England 1696 June 26. men were allured to the regihat their liberties were less than those of New England, were put upon a nice inquiry into the Quavity of a sort of wandering pretenders from New England, deluding even Churchmen by their extempora the whole province fell, with New York and New England, under the consolidated government of Androe people had advanced. Dutch, English, and New England men, were all of one spirit The rights of tment by reference to the Jewish records. New England, like Canaan, had been settled by Chap. XI p. 27. evil spirits. The revolution in New England seemed to open, 1689 once more, a career tver the French was excited; his subjects in New England, said Increase Mather, if they could but enhe king not to take away from the people of New England any of the privileges which Charles I. had l governor. The decisions in the courts of New England had been final; appeals to the privy counci[28 more...]
t of our continent: the motive was religion. Religious enthusiasm colonized New England; and religious enthusiasm founded Montreal, made a conquest of the wilderness on the upper lakes, and explored the Mississippi. Puritanism gave New England its worship, and its schools; the Roman church created for Canada its altars, its hospitals, and its seminaries. The influence of Calvin can be traced in every New England village; in Canada, the monuments of feudalism and the Catholic church stande homes of the Sioux in the valley of the Mississippi, five years before the New England Eliot had addressed the tribe of Indians that dwelt within six miles of Bostd establish their warlike tribes as a wakeful barrier 1646 Aug. 29. against New England; and, in August, 1646, Father Gabriel Dreuillettes, first of Europeans, madetheir invasions of the Huron country. In vain did the French seek to engage New England as an 1648. ally in the contest. The Huron nation was doomed; the ancient
Thus France, bounding its territory next New England by the Kennebec, claimed the whole eastern nhabitants, to be sent into Pennsylvania or New England. But, on reaching the Gulf of St. Lawrenceserted. In September, commissioners from New England held a conference with the Mohawks at Alban to Port Royal, which readily surrendered. New England was mistress of the coast to the eastern ex, evening and morning, from every hearth in New England. Had the excursion from Albany by land streal had Oct. 1 1/21. utterly failed: the New England men reembark, and sail for Boston. In Quebe question of boundaries between Canada and New England. In the late summer of 1696, the fort of P a powerful fleet to devastate the coast of New England, and to conquer New York. But nothing camein the French fortress on Newfoundland, and New England had desired the reduction of Acadia, as essd, six English vessels, joined by thirty of New England, and four New England regiments, sailed in [5 more...]
allies of the French. They often invaded, but never inhabited, New England. The Etchemins, or Canoemen, dwelt not only on the St. John'sau. eage to Algonquins on the Atlantic; and descendants from the New England Indians now roam over western prairies. The forests beyond ththeir conquests. Not only did they claim some supremacy in Northern New England as far as the Kennebec, Chap XXII.} and to the south as farFrench; and two villages of Iroquois converts, the Cahnewagas of New England writers, were established near Montreal, a barrier against theirs was able to change essentially the habits and character of the New England tribes. The Quakers came among the Delawares in the spirit of p XXII.} that boundless deep. On a rock by the side of a small New England stream, where, even by the aid of the tides, small vessels can hyond the capacity of the J. Davis, in Trans. Am. Ac red men of New England; and to one intimately acquainted with the skill and manners of
erprise of the fishermen and the traders of New England, whom, at first, the convenience of commercHist Coll. XVIII. Lett. Ed. IV. July. the New England government, and were detained as hostages. -third of August, 1724, a party 1724. from New England reached Norridgewock unperceived, and escaps, the last of the Catholic missionaries in New England; thus perished the Jesuit missions and theid French missions. The eastern boundary of New England was established. Beyond New England no antinent, saw the light in the metropolis of New England. In 1719, it obtained a rival at Boston, atendency to effect concert; they interested New England on the east; and, at a congress in Albany, ed with its own. Jealous of the industry of New England, England saw with exultation the increase orapidly pervaded the country. In 1738, the New England currency was worth but one hundred for fiveish rules of descent on the husbandmen — of New England. At New York, the people and the governo[9 more...]
gradual regeneration of humanity. The meek New England divine, in his quiet association with the ilina, 1712. Dalcho. 94, &c. bondage? From New England to Carolina, the notion prevailed, that beiion of war with France had been received in New England, surprised the little English garrison at C artillery, and Pennsylvania of provisions; New England alone furnished men; of whom Connecticut ra Last War. Ms. Letters. Belknap, i 273. of New England had been aroused; one proposed a model of at a vessel could not enter its harbors, the New England fleet was detained many days at Canseau,—whinst five thousand. On the other hand, the New England forces had but eighteen cannon and three moout me, replied his wife, from the bosom of New England. The whole town is much engaged with concerort, the batteries, were surrendered; and a New England minister soon preached in the French 1745.rica capitulate to an army of undisciplined New England mechanics, and farmers, and fishermen. It [2 more...]
B. Bacon, Lord, tolerant, I. 294. Inclines to materialism, II. 329. Bacon, Nathaniel, his cereer, II. 217-228. Baltimore. See Calvert. Bank of England chartered, III. 191 Bank of France, III. 354. Barclay, Robert, governor of New Jersey, II. 414. Barlow, his voyage, I. 92. Behring's discoveries, III. 453. Bellamont, Lord, in New York, III. 59. In New England, 82. Berkeley, George, character of, III. 372. Berkeley, Sir William, in Virginia, I. 203. In England, II. 68. Plants Carolina, 134. Dissatisfied, 203. His severity to Bacon and his friends, 219, 221, 231. Sails for Europe, 233. Bienville, III. 200. Explores the country, 202. Blake, Joseph, II. 172. Bloody Brook, II. 104. Boston founded, I. 356. Antinomian, 388. Its liberality, II. 109. Insurgent, 447. Bourdonnais, La, III. 453. Brackett, Anne, II. 110. Bradford, William, I. 314. Bradstreet, Simon, II. 74. Brebeuf, Father, III. 122. Character, 124. Martyrdo
ello, I. 60. Canonchet, II. 102. Canonicus, I. 318. Cardross, Lord, in South Carolina, II. 173. Carolina, proprietaries of, II. 129. Colonized from New England, 131; from Virginia, 134; from Barbadoes, 136. Second charter, 138. Its constitutions, 145. Carolina, North, Raleigh's colonies in, I. 95-108. Records, II.es for masts, 390. Slaves in, 415 Tend to independence, 464. Colonies, European, system of, I. 212 &c.; II. 42; III. 113, &c. Colonies, New England. See New England. Columbus, I. 6. Congress of Indians, III. 154. Congress, first American, II. 183. Connecticut colonized, I. 396. Its con stitution, 402. First cha179. Manufactures of, 416. Cotton, John, sketch of, 363. Credit, bills of, II. 183, 209, 387. Cromwell, Oliver, his commercial policy, I. 217. Favors New England, 446. Sincerity, II. 11. Character, 20. Cromwell, Richard, II. 27. Crozat, Anthony, III. 347. Culpepper, John, his insurrection, II 159. Sent to Eng
, its maritime discoveries, I. 7, 75, 76, 80. First attempt to plant a colony, 84. Favors colonization, 118. Early slave trade, 173. Claims Maine and Acadia, 148. Restrictive commercial policy of, 194. The reformation in, 274. Jealous of New England, 405. Its democratic revolution, II. 1. Long parliament, 4. Civil war, 8. Presbyterians and Independents, 9. Cromwell, 19. Restoration, 29. Navigation acts, 42. Royal commissioners for New England, 77. Its history from 1660 to 1688, 43New England, 77. Its history from 1660 to 1688, 434. Clarendon's ministry, 435. The cabal, 435. Shaftesbury's, 436. Danby's, 437. Shaftesbury, 438. Tendency to despotism, 440. Tories and whigs, 443. Its aristocratic revolution, 445; III. 3, 9. War with France, 175. Queen Anne's war, 208. Resolves on colonial con-quests, 219. Sends a fleet into the St. Lawrence, 223. Seeks to engross the slave trade, 231. Extent of possessions, 235. Changes its dynasty, 322. Its pacific policy, 325. Claims of, 340. Relations with the colonies,
voyages of, 25. Settles Acadia and Canada, 27. Huguenot colonies of, 61. Its settlements pillaged, 148. Loses Acadia, 445. Persecutes the Huguenots, II 174. War with the Five Nations, 419-423. Character of its monarchy, 467. Its rivalry with England, III. 115. Missions, 128. Contends for the fisheries and the west, 175. War with England, 176. Indian alliance, 177. War with the Iroquois, 189. Colonial boundaries, 192. Excludes England from Louisiana, 203. Sends Indians into New England, 214. Desires peace, III. 225 Extent of her possessions, 235. Builds Crown Point and Niagara forts, 341. Influence on the Ohio, 346. War with Spain, claims Texas, 353. War with the Natchez, 358. Its government of Louisiana, 364. War with the Chickasas, 365 With England, 450. Ill success of her fleets, 463. Franciscans in Maine, II. 136. Franklin, Benjamin, his character, II. 375. Defends freedom of the press, 395. His volunteer militia, 456. Frederica founded, II. 430.
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