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" ... dear to them; have been dragged on board ships of war of a foreign nation and exposed, under the severities of their discipline, to be exiled to the most distant and deadly climes, to risk their lives in the battles of their oppressors, and to be... "
Cobbett's Political Register - Page 213
edited by - 1812
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The Scots Magazine and Edinburgh Literary Miscellany, Volume 74

English literature - 1812
...discipline, to be exiled to the most distant and deadly climes, to risk their lives in the battles of thpir oppressors, and to be the melancholy instruments of...Against this crying enormity, which Great Britain would lie so prompt to avenge, if committed against herself, the United States have in vain exhausted remonstrances...
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The Congressional Reporter

United States - 1811
...the severities of their discipline, to be exiled to the most distant and deadly climes, to risk their lives in the battles of their oppressors, and to be...own brethren. Against this crying enormity, which G. Britain would be so prompt to avenge if committed against herself, the U. States have No. 36. in...
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The American Review of History and Politics, and General ..., Volume 4

Europe - 1812
...the severities of their discipline, to be exiled to the most distant and deadly climes, to risk their lives in the battles of their oppressors, and to be...exhausted remonstrances, and expostulations; and that no proof might be wanting of their conciliatory dispositions, and no pretext left for a continuance of...
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Report of the Committee of the Senate of Massachusetts, Comprising the ...

Massachusetts. General Court. Senate - United States - 1812 - 28 pages
...the severities of their discipline, to be exiled to the most distant and deadly climes, to risk their lives in the battles of their oppressors, and to be...prompt to avenge if committed against herself, the U. States have in vain exhausted remonstrances and expostulations. And that no proof might be wanting...
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Cobbett's Weekly Political Register, Volume 22

Great Britain - 1812
...their lives " in the battles of their oppressors, and to " be i he melancholy instruments of taking 11 away those of their own brethren. — " Against this...herself, the " United States have in vain exhausted re" monstrances and expostulations : and that ' no proof might be wanting of their con' ciliatory dispositions,...
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The New annual register, or General repository of history ..., Volume 33

1813
...the severities of their discipline, lo be exiled to the moat distant and deadly climes, to risk their lives in the battles of their oppressors, and to be...the melancholy instruments of taking away those of íheir own brethren. Against this crying enormity, which Great Britain would be so prompt to avenge...
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The Annual Register, Or, A View of the History, Politics, and Literature for ...

History - 1813
...•overflies of their discipline, to be •ailed to the most distant aud deadly dimes, to risk fheir lives in the battles of their oppressors, and to be the melancholy insrraments of taking away those of their own brethren. Against this crying ennrmifjr, which Great...
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The Historical Register of the United States: From the declaration of war in ...

Thomas H. Palmer - United States - 1814
...severities of their discipline, to be exiled to the most distant and" deadly climes, to risk their lives in the battles of their oppressors, and to be...exhausted remonstrances and expostulations ; and that no proof might be wanting of their conciliatory dispositions, and no pretext left for a continuance of...
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The Edinburgh Annual Register, Volume 2; Volume 5, Part 2

Walter Scott - Europe - 1814
...the severities of their discipline, to be exiled to the most distant and deadly climes, to risk their lives in the battles of their oppressors, and to be...exhausted remonstrances and expostulations ; and that no proof might be wanting of their conciliatory dispositions, and no pretest left for continuance of the...
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The Historical Register of the United States: From the declaration of war in ...

Thomas H. Palmer - United States - 1814
...climes, to risk their lives in the ba' ties of their oppressors, and to be the melancholy instrument of taking away those of their own brethren. Against this crying enormity, which Great Britain woul be so prompt to avenge if committed against herself, th United States have in vain exhausted remonstrances...
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