antigallican, or, The lover of his own country
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antigallican, or, The lover of his own country in a series of pieces partly heretofore published and partly new, wherein French influence, and false patriotism, are fully and fairly displayed by Lowell, John

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Published by Published by William Cobbett ... in Philadelphia .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • United States,
  • France

Subjects:

  • United States -- Politics and government -- 1797-1801.,
  • United States -- Foreign relations -- France.,
  • France -- Foreign relations -- United States.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Other titlesAntigallican, Lover of his own country
Statementby a Citizen of New England.
ContributionsCobbett, William, 1763-1835., Barbé-Marbois, François, marquis de, 1745-1837., Adams, John, 1735-1826., American Imprint Collection (Library of Congress)
Classifications
LC ClassificationsE323 .L9
The Physical Object
Pagination73, [2], 74-82, [2] p. (p. [1-2] at end blank) ;
Number of Pages82
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL7011396M
LC Control Number09024133

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CHAPTER I. INTRODUCTORY. The privateersman, scouring the seas in his swift, rakish craft, plundering the merchant vessels of the enemy, and occasionally engaging in a desperate encounter with an opponent of his own class, or even with a well-equipped man-of-war, has always presented a romantic and fascinating personality. Wadlow died in , in which year an entry among the records of St. Dunstan's reads: " Ma Symon Wadlowe, vintner, was buried out of Fleet Street." His widow appears to have carried on the business for nearly another three years, her name as a licensed victualler appearing, for the last time in the Wardmote Returns, on Dec. 21, The doctor goes down once a-year, to shear his flock and fill his pockets, or, in other words, to receive the wages of his embassy; and then, sometimes in an afternoon, if his belly do not happen to be too full, he vouchsafes to mount the pulpit, and to instruct his people in . The sheltered daughter of a country baron, Miss Adeline Pimm comes to London looking for adventure and finds it in the form of a bloody, unconscious man slumped in the doorway of her family’s rented townhouse. Though his identity is a mystery, Adeline is inexplicably drawn to the handsome, injured man and vows to nurse him back to health.

why, an’ you were to go now to Clod-Hall, I am certain the old lady wouldn’t know you: Master Butler wouldn’t believe his own eyes, and Mrs. Pickle would cry, Lard presarve me! our dairy-maid would come giggling to the door, and I warrant Dolly Tester, your honour’s favourite, would blush like my waistcoat. Full text of "The Anti-Gallican, Or, Standard of British Loyalty, Religion and Liberty: Or " See other formats. A poor industrious devil like me, who have toiled, and drudged, and plotted to gain my ends, and am at last disappointed by other people's folly, may in pity be allowed to swear and grumble a little; but a captious sceptic in love, a slave to fretfulness and whim, who has no difficulties but of his own creating, is a subject more fit for. Read London National Newspaper Archives, , p. 7 with family history and genealogy records from London, Middlesex

The words, to use his own expression, entered his heart like a sword, and a permanent change was effected: he soon became a church member, and was an ornament to his Qhristian profession till death. A minister of the gospel, in the principality, son of an old friend of . Full text of "Posthumous Memoirs of His Own Time" See other formats. From to Elkanah Watson (), a prominent farmer and merchant, lived at what is now the Country Club, and while there introduced the merino sheep into Berkshire county and organized the Berkshire Agricultural Society; he is remembered for his advocacy of the building of a canal connecting the Great Lakes with the Atlantic Ocean, and as the author of Memoirs: Men and Times of. The cit, well skill'd to shun domestic strife, Will sup abroad; but first he'll ask his wife: John Trot, his friend, for once will do the same, But then—he'll just step home to tell his dame. The surly squire at noon resolves to rule, And half the day—Zounds! madam is a fool!