The American Historical Review, Volume 18
John Franklin Jameson, Henry Eldridge Bourne, Robert Livingston Schuyler
American Historical Association, 1913 - History
American Historical Review is the oldest scholarly journal of history in the United States and the largest in the world. Published by the American Historical Association, it covers all areas of historical research.
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Aberdeen Adams Américain American Anabaptists annates appear archives August bill British Cabinet century chapters Church Clarendon Code climate collectors Colonies Company confiscation Congress constitutional côte court Devonshire House discussion documents economic edited election England English Etats Etats-Unis été evidence fact fait favor Fifth Monarchists France French G. P. Putnam's Sons Göller Greek historian Historical Society House Ibid important interest issued John king l'Empereur l'Espagne letters Lord Lord Aberdeen Majesté Impériale material ment Mexican Mexico military minister Monsieur le Comte NESSELRODE opinion papal papal collectors papers Paris party period Pitt Polética political politique Polybius Presbyterians present President Professor Ptolemy published qu'il Quakers question recent records relations Roman Roman commerce Rome Russie Senate student Texas tion treaty United University Virginia volume Washington Westminster Whigs William writers
Page 64 - ... sit sede indultum, quod interdici, suspendi vel excommunicari non possint per litteras apostolicas non facientes plenam et expressam ac de verbo ad verbum de indulto huiusmodi mentionem...
Page 83 - America;" nor shall any punishment or proceedings under said act be so construed as to work a forfeiture of the real estate of the offender beyond his natural life.
Page 705 - With me, on the contrary, the ideal is nothing else than the material world reflected by the human mind, and translated into forms of thought...
Page 535 - I have no prejudice against the Southern people. They are just what we would be in their situation. If slavery did not now exist among them, they would not introduce it. If it did now exist among us, we should not instantly give it up.
Page 81 - Also to the ninth and tenth sections of an act entitled "An act to suppress insurrection, to punish treason and rebellion, to seize and confiscate the property of rebels, and for other purposes," approved July 17, 1862, and which sections are in the words and figures following: "SEC.
Page 88 - It may be considered as the opinion of all who have written on the jus belli, that war gives the right to confiscate, but does not itself confiscate the property of the enemy; and their rules go to the exercise of this right.
Page 147 - An archaeological encyclopaedia of the implements, ornaments, weapons, utensils, etc., of the prehistoric tribes of North America. The work is the result of twenty years
Page 344 - King shall hereafter be excluded from all kind of Fishing in the said Seas, Bays, and other Places, on the Coasts of Nova Scotia; that is to say, on those which lie towards the East within thirty Leagues, beginning from the Island commonly called Sable inclusively, and thence stretching along towards the South-West.
Page 267 - Crown 8vo, 2s. 6d. Correspondence between the Right Honble. William Pitt and Charles Duke of Rutland, Lord - Lieutenant of Ireland, 1781-1787. With Introductory Note by JOHN DUKE OF RUTLAND.
Page 303 - Congress would authorize their reception into service, and empower the President to call upon individuals or States for such as they are willing to contribute, with the condition of emancipation to all enrolled, a sufficient number would be forthcoming to enable us to try the experiment. If it proved successful, most of the objections to the measure would disappear, and if individuals still remained unwilling to send their negroes to the army, the force of public opinion in the States would soon...