History of the United States of America, from the Discovery of the Continent [to 1789], 第 2 卷



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Oaths 94 Sensual Pleasures 94 Dress 95 Style 95 Tracts 95
Hat Worship 100 Influence of the Age on Fox 100 Progress
William Penn p 107 Pennsylvania 107 Letter to the People 108
Government 111 Free Society 111 Delaware 111 Sails
Cause of the Emigration of Scottish Presbyterians 142
Policy of Louis XIV 153 Magnanimity of the Onondagas 153 War
Shaftesbury 164 Reaction 165 James II 165 Baxter
The Tories the Whigs 168 Penns Party 169 The Revolution of 1688
The Exclusive Sacraments found a Spiritual Tyranny 178 Imperfect
Political Mission of Calvinism 183 Calvinism revolutionized
Right of Resistance 192 Power of Parliament 192 Influence of the Com
Free Press 195 Character of the Revolution 195 Parties in South Caro
Forms of Government 206 The Church 207 Character
Fletcher claims the Government 216 Penn restored 219 Negroes 219
New Constitution 220 New Jersey 223 It becomes a Royal Province
borne executed 230 Colonial Liberties asserted 231 Established Church
Charters endangered 244 Massachusetts 245 Revolution in Opinion
Belief in Witchcraft 247 Cotton Mather 248 Glover the Witch 249 i
The Delusion over 267 Moral Revolution 269 Dudley
tion p 271 The Anglican Church in England and Ireland 272 King Wil
tained and developed 282 Courts of Admiralty 283 Laws against Manufac
Jesuits in Canada 299 Character of Brebeuf 301 Mode of Life 302
Raymbault and Jogues at the Falls of the St Mary 306 Jogues in Western
Alloüez 323 Dablon and Marquette 325 Congress at
La Salle at Frontenac 333 On Lake Erie 335 On the Miami 335

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第 569 頁 - Is there a thing beneath the sun That strives with Thee my heart to share ? Ah, tear it thence, and reign alone, The Lord of every motion there ! Then shall my heart from earth be free, When it hath found repose in Thee.
第 315 頁 - For I think that God hath set forth us the apostles last, as it were appointed to death : for we are made a spectacle unto the world, and to angels, and to men.
第 559 頁 - We cannot allow the colonies to check, or discourage in any degree, a traffic so beneficial to the nation.
第 84 頁 - Moreover, when the Lord sent me forth into the world, He forbade me to put off my hat to any, high or low; and I was required to Thee and Thou all men and women, without any respect to rich or poor, great or small.
第 536 頁 - There shall be sung another golden age, The rise of empire and of arts, The good and great inspiring epic rage, The wisest heads and noblest hearts, Not such as Europe breeds in her decay, Such as she bred when fresh and young, When heavenly flame did animate her clay, By future poets shall be sung. Westward the course of empire takes its way, The four first acts already past, A fifth shall close the drama with the day : Time's noblest offspring is the last.
第 129 頁 - I have led the greatest colony into America that ever any man did upon a private credit; and the most prosperous beginnings that ever were in it, are to be found among us.
第 329 頁 - About sixty leagues below the mouth of the Wisconsin, the western bank of the Mississippi bore on its sands the trail of men ; a little footpath was discerned leading into a beautiful prairie ; and, leaving the canoes, Joliet and Marquette resolved alone to brave a meeting with the savages.
第 122 頁 - on the broad pathway of good faith and good will ; no advantage shall be taken on either side, but all shall be openness and love.
第 110 頁 - To him government was a part of religion itself, an emanation of divine power, capable of kindness, goodness, and charity ; having an opportunity of benevolent care for men of the highest attainments, even more than the office of correcting evil-doers ; and, without imposing one uniform model on all the world, without denying that time, place, and emergencies may bring with them a necessity or an excuse for monarchical or even aristocratical institutions, he believed " any government to be free to...
第 103 頁 - You are our brothers," said the sachems, " and we will live like brothers with you. We will have a broad path for you and us to walk in. If an Englishman falls asleep in this path, the Indian shall pass him by, and say, He is an Englishman ; he is asleep ; let him alone. The path shall be plain ; there shall not be in it a stump to hurt the feet.