1 edition of Strictures on a late pamphlet, entitled Plain arguments, &c. found in the catalog.
Strictures on a late pamphlet, entitled Plain arguments, &c.
|LC Classifications||AC901 .D8 vol. 25, no. 7|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||32 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||32|
|LC Control Number||86880376|
Howe, William Howe, Viscount, The narrative of Lieut. Gen. Sir William Howe in a committee of the House of Commons, on the 29th of April, , relative to his conduct during his late command of the King's troops in North America [electronic resource]: to which are added some observations upon a pamphlet entitled, Letters to a nobleman. Bellamy, Joseph, That there is but one covenant, whereof baptism and the Lord's-Supper are seals, viz. the covenant of grace; (proved from the word of God) and, the doctrine of an external graceless covenant, lately advanced, by the Rev. Mr. Moses Mather: in a pamphlet, entituled, The visible church in covenant with God, &c. shewn to.
“plain meaning” arguments – but that is not the case. Even if a law is clear in most cases, there will always be some situations where the meaning of the law is unclear. In addition, the courts will not apply the “plain meaning” of legal text if it would lead to an “absurd”. An Appeal to the candour and justice of the people of England, in behalf of the West India merchants and planters, founded on plain facts and incontrovertible arguments Published: () A letter to the treasurer of the Society Instituted for the Purpose of Effecting the Abolition of the Slave Trade by: Nickolls, Robert Boucher.
By referring the matter from argument to arms, a new era for politics is struck a new method of thinking hath arisen. All plans, proposals, &c. prior to the nineteenth of April, i.e. to the commencement of hostilities, are like the almanacks of the last year; which tho' . Penn, William, Judas and the Jews combined against Christ and his followers being a re-joynder to the late nameless reply, called, Tyranny and hypocrisie detected, made against a book, entituled The spirit of Alexander the Coppersmith rebuked, &c. which was an answer to a pamphlet, called, The spirit of the hat, in which truth is.
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Strictures on a late pamphlet, entitled Plain arguments: &c. In defence of the people's absolute dominion over the constitution, &c. Strictures on a late pamphlet: entitled Plain arguments, &c. In defence of the people's absolute dominion over the constitution, &c.
Wherein the Author's Misrepresentations of the late Convention are occasionally considered. Get this from a library. Strictures on a pamphlet, entitled Arguments for entitled Plain arguments against a union between Great Britain and Ireland, considered: By John Humfrey.
[John Humfrey, of Dublin.]. Get this from a library. Strictures on a pamphlet entitled, A plain statement of the conduct of the ministry and the opposition towards His Royal Highness the Duke of York: with some few remarks on domestic councils and family cabinets. [Friend of the late Right Hon.
William Pitt.]. [Charles Lee], Strictures on a Pamphlet, Entitled, a “Friendly Address to Entitled Plain arguments Reasonable Americans, on the Subject of Our Political Confusions.” Addressed to the People of America.
The Second Edition. New London, [Henry Barry], The Strictures on the Friendly Address Examined, and a Refutation of Its Principles Attempted. Addressed to. The American Revolution: Writings from the Pamphlet Debate – (boxed set) Edited by Gordon S.
Wood “This collection of pamphlets from the American Revolution is timely, important, and judiciously selected a great and fitting addition to the Library of America series.”—Alan Taylor, Pulitzer Prize–winning author of The Internal Enemy: Slavery and War in Virginia – Excerpts from Plain Truth, a pamphlet that appeared in the colonies in March as a response to Thomas Paine’s Common launched a spirited defence of the British political and legal system, as well as attacking the “barbarity” of Paine’s arguments.
An examination into the principles contained in a pamphlet entitled The speech of Lord Minto, with some remarks upon a pamphlet entitled Observations on that part of the Speaker's speech which relates to trade.
By the Right Hon. Barry, Earl of Farnham. by: Farnham, Barry Maxwell, Earl of, d. A reply to a pamphlet: entitled, Arguments for and against an Union / by Richard Jebb, Esq. Dublin: Printed for William Jones, Taaffe, Dennis.
The probability, causes, and consequences of an union between Great Britain and Ireland, discussed:: with strictures on an anonymous pamphlet, in favour of the measure, supposed to be written by. Common Sense is a pamphlet written by Thomas Paine in – advocating independence from Great Britain to people in the Thirteen g in clear and persuasive prose, Paine marshaled moral and political arguments to encourage common people in the Colonies to fight for egalitarian government.
It was published anonymously on Januat the beginning of the American. Audio Books & Poetry Community Audio Computers, Technology and Science Music, Full text of "Strictures on Mr. Hale's Reply to the Pamphlets Lately Published in Defence of the London Female.
In Louis Philippe d’Orleans, duc de Chartres, the son of Louis Philippe Joseph, duc d’Orleans, deserted to the Austrians with his commander, General Charles François Dumouriez. Louis Philippe spent three years in exile in northern Europe. In the Directory agreed to release from prison his two brothers, the Duc de Montpensier and the Duc de Beaujolais, if Louis Philippe would.
A response to Thomas Paine's Common Sense. The title page reads: Plain truth, addressed to the inhabitants of America, containing remarks on a late pamphlet, entitled Common Sense Written by Candidus (James Chalmers). Printed and sold by R. Bell, in Third Street, Philadelphia, Therefore, due to its publication, a pamphlet war ensued (for and against Collier’s case), lasting sporadically until about InJohn Dennis, an English critic, wrote a pamphlet entitled: The Usefulness of the Stage.
Yet, John Vanbrugh hardly took the attacks on his plays seriously. A Vindication of the Rights of Woman: with Strictures on Political and Moral Subjects (), written by the 18th-century British proto-feminist Mary Wollstonecraft, is one of the earliest works of feminist it, Wollstonecraft responds to those educational and political theorists of the 18th century who believed that women should not receive a rational education.
An address to the inhabitants of the British settlements, on the slavery of the Negroes in America. To which is added, A vindication of the address, in answer to a pamphlet entitled, "Slavery not forbidden in Scripture; or, A defence of the West India planters.".
The deceiver unmasked; or, Loyalty and interest united: in answer to a pamphlet entitled Common sense. / by: Inglis, Charles, Published: () The true merits of a late treatise, printed in America, intitled Common sense, clearly pointed out addressed to the inhabitants of America / by: Late member of the Continental Congress.
Plain truth addressed to the inhabitants of America, containing, remarks on a late pamphlet, entitled Common sense, wherein are shown, that the scheme of independence is ruinous, delusive, and impracticable / by: Candidus.
Published: (). On January 9,writer Thomas Paine publishes his pamphlet “Common Sense,” setting forth his arguments in favor of American independence. Although little used today, pamphlets. Sheffield, John Baker Holroyd, Earl of, A letter from an American, now resident in London, to a member of Parliament, on the subject of the restraining proclamation [electronic resource]: and containing strictures on Lord Sheffield's pamphlet on the commerce of the American states.
Elizabeth Fenning, also known as Eliza Fenning, (–) was a domestic servant whose controversial conviction for attempted murder and execution became a cause célèbre. One of the more famous examples was the pamphlet entitled Plain Truth written by Lt.
Col. James Chalmers under the pen name "Candidus" in The only book to outsell Common Sense at the height of its popularity was The Bible.
Despite all .Books by Comstock. In Frauds Exposed (), Comstock expressed concern over the general health of society and condemned those who preyed on the sick, offering their concoctions in the press. The "quackery" market was flooded with self-help devices and medicines. Laymen, as well as physicians, could buy electrotherapy devices through catalogs.