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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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Landmarks of Liberty: The Growth of American Political Ideals as Recorded in ...

Robert Porter St. John, Raymond Lenox Noonan - Speeches, addresses, etc., American - 1922 - 340 pages
...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...cavalry, become masters of your governors and your counselors, your collectors and comptrollers, and of all the slaves that adhered to them. Such would,...
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College Composition

Charles Sears Baldwin - English language - 1924 - 298 pages
...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 habits of their life; they would soon forget a government by which they were disowned; would become hordes of English Tartars;...
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Proceedings of the ... Annual Meeting of the State Historical Society of ...

State Historical Society of Wisconsin. Meeting - Wisconsin - 1822
...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 their habits of life; would soon forget a government by which they were disowned; would become hordes...
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Proceedings of the State Historical Society of Wisconsin, Volume 41

State Historical Society of Wisconsin - Wisconsin - 1894
...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 their habits of life; would soon forget a government by which they were disowned; would become hordes...
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Virtue, Commerce, and History: Essays on Political Thought and History ...

J. G. A. Pocock - History - 1985 - 321 pages
...the same Time abounding in Manufactures, where this Species of Slavery (I mean the •'""They would wander without a possibility of restraint; they would...comptrollers, and of all the Slaves that adhered to them." Works (Rivington edition), vol. IIl, pp. 63-4. 10 Ibid.: "You cannot station garrisons in every part...
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Fictions of Reality in the Age of Hume and Johnson

Leopold Damrosch - Literary Criticism - 1989 - 262 pages
...the Appalachian mountains. From thence they behold before them an immense plain Over this they would wander without a possibility of restraint; they would...comptrollers, and of all the slaves that adhered to them. (Works 1:61-64) Gibbon was astonished by the advent of the French Revolution; Burke was not. Gibbon's...
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How Does America Hear the Gospel?

William A. Dyrness - Religion - 1989 - 164 pages
...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 their habits of life; would soon forget a government by which they were disowned; would become hordes...
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Where Cultures Meet: Frontiers in Latin American History

David J. Weber, Jane M. Rausch - History - 1994 - 233 pages
...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 their habits of life; would soon forget a government by which they were disowned; would become hordes...
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Daily Life on the Nineteenth Century American Frontier

Mary Ellen Jones - History - 1998 - 269 pages
...would wander without a possibility of restraint; they would change their manners with their habits of life; would soon forget a government by which they...cavalry, become masters of your governors and your counselors, your collectors and comptrollers. . . . Such would, and in no long time must, be the effect...
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Rereading Frederick Jackson Turner: "The Significance of the Frontier in ...

Frederick Turner, John Mack Faragher - History - 1999 - 276 pages
...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 their habits of life; would soon forget a government by which they were disowned; would become hordes...
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