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" Mountains. From thence they behold before them an immense plain, one vast, rich, level meadow; a square of five hundred miles. Over this they would wander without a possibility of restraint; they would change their manners with the... "
Edmund Burke's Speech on Conciliation with America, 1775 - Page 61
by Edmund Burke - 1898 - 159 pages
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The Monthly Review, Or, Literary Journal, Volume 52

Books - 1775
.... a Iquare of five Hundred miles. Over this they would wander, without a poflibility of reftraint ; they would change their manners with the habits of their life ; would foon forget a government, by which they were difowned ; would become Hordes of Englifh Tartars ; and,...
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The Works of the Right Honourable Edmund Burke, Collected in Three Volumes ...

Edmund Burke - Great Britain - 1792
...meadow; a fquare of five hundred miles. Over this they would wander, without a poffibility of reftraint ; they would change their manners with the habits of their life ; would foon forget a government, by which they were difowned ; would become hordes of Englifh Tartars ; and,...
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The Beauties of the Late Right Hon. Edmund Burke: Selected from the Writings ...

Edmund Burke - English essays - 1798 - 499 pages
...meadow; a fquare of five hundred miles. Over this they would wander, without a poffibility of reftraint; .they would change their manners with the habits of their life; would foon forget a government, by which they were di (owned; would become hordes of Englifh Tartars; and,...
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The Life of Edmund Burke: Comprehending and Impartial Account of ..., Volume 1

Robert Bisset - 1800
...grants, and even if Britain had force to drive them from some parts, they would occupy others: ' they would soon forget a government by which they were disowned ; would become hordes of English J Tartars, and, pouring down on your unfortified frontiers a fierce and irresistible cavalry, become...
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The Works of the Right Honourable Edmund Burke, Volume 3

Edmund Burke - France - 1801
...a fquare. of five hundred miles. Over this they would wander, without a poffibility of reftraint ; they would change their manners with the habits of their life ; would foon forget a government, by which they were difowned ; would become hordes of Englifh Tartars ; and,...
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The Works of ... Edmund Burke, Volume 3

Edmund Burke - English literature - 1803
...fquare of five hundred miles. Over this they would would wander, without a poffibility of reftraint ; they would change their manners with the habits of their life ; would foon forget a government, by which they were difowned ; would become hordes of EngUfh Tartars ; and,...
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The Works of the Right Honourable Edmund Burke, Volume 2

Edmund Burke - Political science - 1807
...immense plain, one vast, rich, level meadow ; a square of five hundred miles. Over this they would wander, without a possibility of restraint ; they...fierce and irresistible cavalry, become masters of your governours and your counsellors, your collectors and comptrollers, and of all the slaves that adhered...
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Select Speeches, Forensick and Parliamentary: With Prefatory Remarks, Volume 1

Nathaniel Chapman - Great Britain - 1808
...immense plain, one vast, rich, level meadow ; a square of five hundred miles. Over this they would wander, without a possibility of restraint ; they...fierce and irresistible cavalry, become masters of your governours and your counsellors, your collectors and comptrollers, and of all the slaves that adhered...
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Select Speeches, Forensick and Parliamentary: With Prefatory Remarks, Volume 1

Nathaniel Chapman - Great Britain - 1808
...immense plain, one vast, rich, level meadow ; a square of five hundred miles. Over this they would wander, without a possibility of restraint ; they...fierce and irresistible cavalry, become masters of your govcrnours and your counsellors, your collectors and comptrollers, and of all the slaves that adhered...
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The Parliamentary History of England from the Earliest Period to ..., Volume 18

Great Britain. Parliament - Great Britain - 1813
...square of five hundred miles. Over this they would wander, without a possibility of restraint ; the\ would change their manners with the habits of their life ; would soon forget i government, by which they were disowned would become hordes of English Tartar; and, pouring down...
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