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" They have spoken their sentiments with freedom against this unhappy act, and that freedom has become their crime. Sorry I am to hear the liberty of speech in this House imputed as a crime. But the imputation shall not discourage me. It is a liberty I... "
Washington, Or Liberty Restored: A Poem, in Ten Books - Page 103
by Thomas Northmore - 1809 - 253 pages
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A History of the American Revolution; Comprehending All the ..., Volume 1

Paul Allen, John Neal, Tobias Watkins - United States - 1822
...freedom with which they have spoken their sentiments against this unhappy Jlct, is imputed to them as a crime : but the imputation shall not discourage me. It is a liberty which I hope no gentleman will be afraid to exercise ; it is a liberty by which the gentleman who calumniates...
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Retrospective Review, and Historical and Antiquarian Magazine

Henry Southern, Sir Nicholas Harris Nicolas - Bibliography - 1823
...freedom against this unhappy act, and that freedom has become their crime. Sony I am to hear the liberty of speech in this house imputed as a crime. But the...calumniates it might have profited. He ought to have desisted from his project. The gentleman tells us, America is obstinate ; America is almost in open...
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The retrospective review, Volume 7

1823
...freedom against this unhappy act, and that freedom has become their crime. Sorry I am to hear the liberty of speech in this house imputed as a crime. But the...calumniates it might have profited. He ought to have desisted from his project. The gentleman tells us, America is obstinate ; America is almost in open...
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The Retrospective Review, Volume 7

Books - 1823
...freedom against this unhappy act, and that freedom has become their crime. Sorry I am to hear the liberty of speech in this house imputed as a crime. But the...calumniates it might have profited. He ought to have desisted from his project. The gentleman tells us, America is obstinate ; America is almost in open...
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Annals of the American Revolution: Or, A Record of the Causes and Events ...

Jedidiah Morse - Indians of North America - 1824 - 450 pages
...freedom against this unhappy act, and that freedom has become their crime. Sorry I am to hear the liberty of speech in this house, imputed as a crime. But the...gentleman who calumniates it might have profited, by which he ought to have profited. He ought to have desisted from his project. The gentleman tells...
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Elegant Extracts: Or, Useful and Entertaining Pieces of Poetry

Vicesimus Knox - English prose literature - 1824 - 788 pages
...freedom, with which they have spoken their sentiments against this unhappy act, is imputed to them d J. Rivington which I hoge no gentleman will be afraid to exereise : il is a liberty by which the gentleman who calumniates...
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A Political and Civil History of the United States of America ..., Volume 1

Timothy Pitkin - United States - 1828 - 553 pages
...against this unhappy act ; and that freedom has become their crime. Sorry I am to hear the liberty of speech in this house, imputed as a crime. But the...profited. He ought to have desisted from his project. The gentleman tells us, America is almost in open rebellion. I rejoice that America has resisted. Three...
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History of the American Revolution: With a Preliminary View of the Character ...

Samuel Farmer Wilson - United States - 1834 - 372 pages
...The freedom with which they have spoken their sentiments against this unhappy act, is imputed to them as a crime ; but the imputation shall not discourage me. It is a liberty which I hope no gentleman will be afraid to exercise ; it is a liberty, by which the gentleman who...
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Correspondence of William Pitt, Volume 2

William Pitt (Earl of Chatham) - Europe - 1838
...freedom against this unhappy act, and that freedom has become their crime. Sorry I am to hear the liberty of speech in this House imputed as a crime. But the...calumniates it might have profited. He ought to have desisted from his project. The gentleman tells us, America is obstinate; America is almost in open...
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Correspondence, ed. by [W.S. Taylor and J.H. Pringle] the ..., Volume 2

William Pitt (1st earl of Chatham.) - 1838
...freedom against this unhappy act, and that freedom has become their crime. Sorry I am to hear the liberty of speech in this House imputed as a crime. But the...calumniates it might have profited. He ought to have desisted from his project. The gentleman tells us, America is obstinate; America is almost in open...
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