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Books Books 1 - 10 of 18 on Religious As Your Excellency's Arrival, must Remove Every Pretence for those Animosities,....
" Religious As Your Excellency's Arrival, must Remove Every Pretence for those Animosities, which have, for Some time Past, unfortunately subsisted Amongst... "
Minutes of the common council of the city of new york, 1675-1776 - Page 426
1905
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Collections of the New-York Historical Society for the Year ...

New York (State) - 1826
...and brother-in-law to the Earl of Halifax." " We are sufficiently assured that your Excellency will be as averse from countenancing, as we from brooking,...of our inestimable liberties, civil and religious." These particulars are mentioned with the more minuteness, on account of the tragical end to which this...
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The History of the Late Province of New-York, from Its Discovery ..., Volume 2

William Smith - New York (State) - 1829
...and brother-in-law to the Earl of Halifax." " We are sufficiently assured that your Excellency will be as averse from countenancing, as we from brooking,...of our inestimable liberties, civil and religious." These particulars are mentioned with the more minuteness, on account of the tragical end to which this...
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New York (State) - 1830
...and brother-in-law to the Earl of Halifax." "We are sufficiently assured that your Excellency will be as averse from countenancing, as we from brooking,...of our inestimable liberties, civil and religious." These particulars are mentioned with the rn'ore minuteness^ on account of the tragical end to which...
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History of the New Netherlands, Province of New York, and State of ..., Volume 2

William Dunlap, Adriaen van der Donck - New York (State) - 1840
...thought expressive of jealousy. The words were : ' We are sufficiently assured that your excellency will be as averse from countenancing, as we from brooking,...of our inestimable liberties, civil and religious.' " These particulars are mentioned with the more minuteness, on account of the tragical end to which...
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New-York Historical Society - 1829
...and brother-in-law to the Earl of Halifax." " We are sufficiently assured that your Excellency will be as averse from countenancing, as we from brooking,...of our inestimable liberties, civil and religious." These particulars are mentioned with the more minuteness, on account of the tragical end to which this...
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Manual of the Corporation of the City of New York

New York (N.Y.) - 1868
...without that cheerful submission to his Prerogative, which is the indispensable Duty of all his loyal subjects ; so are we on the other Hand, sufficiently...your Excellency will ever be ready to vindicate our loyal Rights and Privileges, and be as averse from countenancing, as we are from brooking any Infringements...
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The History of New York from Its Earliest Settlement to the Present Time

William Henry Carpenter, Timothy Shay Arthur - New York (State) - 1872 - 336 pages
...corporation disturbed him still more. "We are sufficiently assured," said they, " that your excellency will be as averse from countenancing, as we from brooking,...infringements of our inestimable liberties, civil or religious." Meeting with Delancey at dinner the next day, Osborne complained of indisposition, and...
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Collections of the New York Historical Society for the Year ...

New York (State) - 1886
...without the Chearful submission to his Prerogative, which is the Indispensible Duty of all his Loyal Subjects ; so are we on the other Hand, sufficiently...averse from Countenancing as we from Brooking any Infringments of our Inestimable Liberties, Civil and Religious. As Your Excellency's Arrival, must...
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The Burghers of New Amsterdam and the Freemen of New York. 1675-1866, Volume 18

Edward Floyd De Lancey - Freemen - 1886 - 678 pages
...his Prerogative, which is the Indispensible Duty of all his Loyal Subjects ; so are we on the 0ther Hand, sufficiently assured, that Your Excellency will...averse from Countenancing as we from Brooking any Infringments of our Inestimable Liberties, Civil and Religious. As Your Excellency's Arrival, must...
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The Memorial History of the City of New-York: From Its First ..., Volume 2

James Grant Wilson - America - 1892
...address from the corporation had occurred this clause, expressing the assurance that his Excellency would be as " averse from countenancing as we from brooking...of our inestimable liberties, civil and religious." ' The governor did not like either the words or the tone of this passage : he distinctly contemplated...
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