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afterward Albany Americans appointed arms army Arnold attack battle beautiful Boston Brant British Burgoyne Burgoyne's Butler called camp Canada Captain captured Champlain Colonel colonies Columbus command Congress Connecticut Continental Continental Congress Creek Crown Point detachment early Edward encamped enemy England English erected expedition feet fire fled force Fort Edward Fort Plain Fort Schuyler forty Forty Fort Fraser French garrison Gates Governor hills honor Hudson hundred Indians Island John Johnson killed king Lake Champlain Lake George land letter Lieutenant Lord Massachusetts miles military militia Mohawk morning mountain night officers party passed patriots plain prisoners Quebec regiment retreat returned Revolution river road Rock Saratoga savages Schuyler Schuylerville sent settlement shore side Sir William Johnson Skenesborough soldiers soon Stamp Act surrender thousand Ticonderoga Tories town trees troops Tryon Tryon county valley vessels village voyage whole William wounded Wyoming York
第 84 頁 - If I were an American, as I am an Englishman, while a foreign troop was landed in my country, I never would lay down my arms — never — never — never.
第 438 頁 - Faith, etc., having undertaken for the glory of God, and advancement of the Christian faith, and honor of our King and country, a voyage to plant the first colony in the northern parts of Virginia, do, by these presents, solemnly and mutually, in the presence of God, and of one another, covenant and combine ourselves together into a civil body politic...
第 518 頁 - 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, not when we must.
第 84 頁 - You may swell every expense, and every effort, still more extravagantly ; pile and accumulate every assistance you can buy or borrow ; traffic and barter with every little pitiful German prince that sells and sends his subjects to the shambles...
第 563 頁 - MR. PRESIDENT: Though I am truly sensible of the high honor done me, in this appointment, yet I feel great distress, from a consciousness that my abilities and military experience may not be equal to the extensive and important trust.
第 227 頁 - And what are we, That hear the question of that voice sublime? Oh, what are all the notes that ever rung From war's vain trumpet, by thy thundering side ? Yea, what is all the riot man can make In his short life, to thy unceasing roar? And yet, bold babbler, what art thou to Him Who drowned a world, and heaped the waters far Above its loftiest mountains ? — a light wave, That breaks, and whispers of its Maker's might.
第 462 頁 - They planted by your care! No! your oppressions planted them in America. — They fled from your tyranny to a then uncultivated and...
第 xxi 頁 - Man was in ancient days of grosser mould, And Hercules might blush to learn how far Beyond the limits he had vainly set, The dullest seaboat soon shall wing her way. Men shall descry another hemisphere, Since to one common centre all things tend ; So earth, by curious mystery divine Well balanced, hangs amid the starry spheres. At our antipodes are cities, states, And thronged empires, ne'er divined of yore. But see, the sun speeds on his western path To glad the nations with expected light.
第 87 頁 - Neither of the two parties shall conclude either truce or peace with Great Britain, without the formal consent of the other first obtained ; and they mutually engage not to lay down their arms until the independence of the United States shall have been formally, or tacitly, assured by the treaty or treaties, that shall terminate the war.