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Books Books 1 - 10 of 110 on England, (which they have heard of,) and by which they know we are hindered both....  
" England, (which they have heard of,) and by which they know we are hindered both from that humble way of seeking advice, and reaping those comfortable fruits of protection, which at other times we might well expect... "
Collections of the Massachusetts Historical Society - Page 468
1815
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The history of New England from 1630 to 1649. With notes by J. Savage

John Winthrop - 1826
...distractions in England, (which they have heard of,) and by which they know we are hindered both from that humble way of seeking advice, and reaping those comfortable...ourselves for mutual help and strength in all future concernment, that, as in nation and religion, so in other respects, we be and continue one, according...
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THE HISTORY OF NEW ENGLANDFROM 1630 TO 1649

JOHN WINTHROP,ESQ. - 1826
...distractions in England, (which they have heard of,) and by which they know we are hindered both from that humble way of seeking advice, and reaping those comfortable...ourselves for mutual help and strength in all future concernment, that, as in nation and religion, so in other respects, we be and continue one, according...
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The History of New England from 1630 to 1649, Volume 2

John Winthrop - Massachusetts - 1826
...distractions in England, (which they have heard of,) and by which they know we are hindered both from that humble way of seeking advice, and reaping those comfortable...ourselves for mutual help and strength in all future concernment, that, as in nation and religion, so in other respects, we be and continue one, according...
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A political and civil history of the United States of America: from the year ...

Timothy Pitkin - United States - 1828 - 528 pages
...prove injurious to us and our posterity ; and forasmuch as the natives have committed sundry insolences and outrages upon several plantations of the English,...mutual help and strength in all future concernments ; thaŁ as in nation and relation, so in other respects we be, and continue one, according to the tenor...
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An Historical Memoir of the Colony of New Plymouth, Volume 2

Francis Baylies - Massachusetts - 1830
...seeing, by reason of our distance from England, our dear native country, we are hindered both from that humble way of seeking a-dvice and reaping those comfortable fruits of protection which we might otherwise well expect, we therefore account it our duty as well as safety to enter into a...
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Memoir of Roger Williams: The Founder of the State of Rhode-Island

James Davis Knowles - Puritans - 1834 - 437 pages
...distractions in England, (which they have heard of) and by which they know we are hindered both from that humble way of seeking advice and reaping those comfortable...without delay, to enter into a present consociation among ourselves, for mutual help and strength in all future concernment, that, as in nation and religion,...
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Memoir of Roger Williams: the founder of the state of Rhode-Island

James Davis Knowles - Puritans - 1834 - 437 pages
...distractions in England, (which they have heard of) and by which they know we are hindered both from that humble way of seeking advice and reaping those comfortable fruits of protection, which, at other tiroes, we might well expect ; we, therefore, do conceive it our bounden duty, without delay, to enter...
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Letters from the English Kings and Queens, Charles II, James II, William and ...

Connecticut - 1836 - 372 pages
...distractions in England, which they have heard of; and by which they know \ve are hindered, both from that humble way of seeking advice, and reaping those comfortable...at other times, we might well expect ; we therefore doe conceive it our bounden duty, without delay, to enter into a present consotiation amongst ourselves,...
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The Blue Laws of New Haven Colony, Usually Called Blue Laws of Connecticut ...

Law - 1838 - 336 pages
...distractions in England, which they have heard of, and by which they know we are hindered, both from that humble way of seeking advice, and reaping those comfortable...at other times, we might well expect ; we therefore doe conceive it our bounden duty, without delay, to enter into a present consolation amongst ourselves,...
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"The Infancy of the Union.": A Discourse Delivered Before the New York ...

William Bradford Reed - United States - 1840 - 50 pages
...and refer to the contest then waging in the mother country, " by means of which," says the preamble, "we are hindered, both from the humble way of seeking...other times we might well expect." " We therefore," it continues, " do consider it our bounden duty, without delay, to enter into a present consociation...
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