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Books Books 21 - 30 of 180 on I trust it is obvious to your lordships that all attempts to impose servitude upon....
" I trust it is obvious to your lordships that all attempts to impose servitude upon such men, to establish despotism over such a mighty continental nation must be vain, must be fatal. We shall be forced ultimately to retract; let us retract while we can,... "
The Pictorial Field-book of the Revolution ; Or, Illustrations, by Pen and ... - Page 518
by Benson John Lossing - 1851
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Principles and Acts of the Revolution in America: Or, An Attempt to Collect ...

Hezekiah Niles - Etats-Unis - 1822 - 495 pages
...Philadelphia. — 1 trust it is obvious to your lordships, that all attempts to impose servitude en such men, to establish despotism over such a mighty continental nation— must be v«iu — must be futile. — We shall be forced ultimately to retrae , whilst we can, not when we...
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The History of England, During the Reign of George III, Volume 1

Robert Scott, James Robins - Great Britain - 1824
...can stand in preference to the delegates of America assembled in general congress in Philadelphia. I trust it is obvious to your lordships, that all...a mighty continental nation, must be vain, must be futile. Heaping papers on the table, or counting your majorities on a division, will not avert or postpone...
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Elegant Extracts: Or, Useful and Entertaining Pieces of Poetry

Vicesimus Knox - English prose literature - 1824 - 788 pages
...can stand in preference to the Delegates of America, assembled in General Congress at Philadelphia. so, by a proper management of words, it may be made...expressive with this latinized English. Blair. § euch a mighty continental nation, must be vain, must be futile. Can such a national principled union...
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History of the United States from Their First Settlement as Colonies, to the ...

Salma Hale - United States - 1827 - 305 pages
...preference to the delegates of America assembled, in general congress, at Philadelphia. I trust that it is obvious to your lordships, that all attempts...a mighty continental nation, must be vain, must be futile." 24. In America, the proceedings of congress were read witk enthusiasm and veneration. Their...
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History of the United States: from their first settlement as colonies, to ...

Salma Hale - United States - 1827 - 467 pages
...preference to the delegates of America, assembled in general congress at Philadelphia. I trust that it is obvious to your Lordships, that all attempts...a. mighty continental nation, must be vain, must be futile.'' In America the proceedings of congress were read with enthusiasm and veneration. Their reasonings...
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Calcutta Magazine and Monthly Register, Volumes 21-24

1831
...scarcely inferior to that with which Lord Chatham " shook the senate," when he said (January 20, 1775) " I trust it is obvious to your Lordships that all attempts...vain, must be fatal. We shall be forced ultimately to retreat; let us retreat when we can, not when we must. 1 say we must necessarily undo these violent,...
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The Academical Speaker: A Selection of Extracts in Prose and Verse, from ...

Speeches, addresses, etc - 1830 - 321 pages
...can stand in preference to the delegates of America, assembled in General Congress at Philadelphia. I trust it is obvious to your lordships, that all...a mighty continental nation, must be vain, must be futile. Can such a national principled union be resisted by the tricks of office or ministerial manoeuvres...
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The Academical Speaker: A Selection of Extracts in Prose and Verse, from ...

Benjamin Dudley Emerson - Elocution - 1831 - 344 pages
...can stand in preference to the delegates of America, assembled in General Congress at Philadelphia. I trust it is obvious to your lordships, that all...a mighty continental nation, must be vain, must be futile. Can such a national, principled union be resisted by the tricks of office or ministerial manoeuvres?...
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The Academical Speaker: A Selection of Extracts in Prose and Verse, from ...

Benjamin Dudley Emerson - Elocution - 1831 - 338 pages
...stand in preference to the delegates of America, assembled in General Congress at Philadelphia. • I trust it is obvious to your lordships, that all...such a mighty continental nation, must be vain, must fe« finite. Can such a national, principled union be resisted fey the tricks of office ot «i«isterial...
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Mirabeau's letters, during his residence in England; with ..., Volume 1

Honoré Gabriel Riquetti comte de Mirabeau - 1832
...circumstances, no nation or body of men can stand in preference to the general Congress at Philadelphia. I trust it is obvious to your Lordships, that all...retract; let us retract while we can, not when we must. I say we must necessarily undo these violent oppressive acts: they must be repealed; you will repeal...
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