The American Historical Review, Volume 8

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John Franklin Jameson, Henry Eldridge Bourne, Robert Livingston Schuyler
American Historical Association, 1903 - History
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Page 198 - ... fortunes and their own at the end of the fifteenth, and the beginning of the sixteenth centuries in all the courts of western Europe.
Page 462 - No State shall, without the Consent of Congress, . . . enter into any Agreement or Compact with another State, or with a foreign Power, . . .
Page 604 - Viscount: The life and times of Georg Joachim Goschen, publisher and printer of Leipzig, 1752-1828. 2 Bde.
Page 462 - The Corporation for the Relief of the Widows and Children of Clergymen in the Communion of the Church of England in America, granted in substantially identical terms by New York.
Page 41 - The United States shall guaranty to every State in this Union a republican form of government, and shall protect each of them against invasion; and on application of the legislature, or of the executive (when the legislature cannot be convened) against domestic violence.
Page 804 - I should not do justice to my own feelings, or to Marshal Bliicher and the Prussian army, if I did not attribute the successful result of this arduous day to the cordial and timely assistance I received from them.
Page 35 - We conceive the question of the recognition of them, as independent states, to be one of time and circumstances. 3. We are, however, by no means disposed to throw any impediment in the way of an arrangement between them and the mother country by amicable negotiation. 4. We aim not at the possession of any portion of them ourselves. 5. We could not see any portion of them transferred to any other power with indifference.
Page 464 - To grant charters of incorporation in cases where the public good may require them, and the authority of a single State may be incompetent...
Page 345 - ... a capitibus de Bojador et de Nam usque per totam Guineam et ultra illam Meridionalem plagam usque ad Indos...
Page 19 - The common law of England is the common law of the plantations, and all statutes in affirmance of the common law,* passed in England antecedent to the settlement of a colony, are in force in that colony, unless there is some private act to the contrary ; though no statutes made since those settlements are there in force, unless the colonies are particularly mentioned.

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