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American History American Revolution army Asia Atlantic Atlantic Plain battle boundary British called Canada causes century Champlain chapter character Civil coast colonies Congress Constitution continent courts discovery division Education elementary elements Empire England English Europe facts Florida France French Gaul German Government Gulf of Mexico historian historical geography Hudson human ideas important Indian instruction interest Iroquois island Italy knowledge labor Lake Lake Champlain Lake Erie Lake Ontario land Lawrence laws lessons Louisiana Macaulay means ment method mind Mississippi moral mountains National Nature North America ocean Ohio Pacific Plain political practical present Prussia pupil race region relations Revolution river Roman side slave Slave Power slavery South Spain student teacher teaching history territory text-book things thirteen colonies tion tory treaty Union United Valley Virginia Washington West Western whole writer York
Page 130 - Universal History, the history of what man has accomplished in this world, is at bottom the History of the Great Men who have worked here.
Page 241 - We know that whilst some of them draw the line and strike the harpoon on the coast of Africa, others run the longitude, and pursue their gigantic game along the coast of Brazil. No sea but what is vexed by their fisheries. No climate that is not witness to their toils.
Page 262 - Parma, the colony or province of Louisiana, with the same extent that it now has in the hands of Spain, and that it had when France possessed it, and such as it should be after the treaties subsequently entered into between Spain and other States.
Page 293 - The fact is so; and these people of the southern colonies are much more strongly and with a higher and more stubborn spirit attached to liberty than those to the northward. Such were all the ancient commonwealths; such were our Gothic ancestors; such in our days were the Poles; and such will be all masters of slaves, who are not slaves themselves. In such a people the haughtiness of domination combines with the spirit of freedom, fortifies it, and renders it invincible.
Page i - EDUCATION IN THE UNITED STATES : ITS HISTORY FROM THE EARLIEST SETTLEMENTS. By RICHARD G. BOONE, AM, Professor of Pedagogy, Indiana University. $1.50. 12. EUROPEAN SCHOOLS : OR, WHAT I SAW IN THE SCHOOLS OF GERMANY, FRANCE, AUSTRIA, AND SWITZERLAND.
Page 87 - It is not in acted, as it is in written History : actual events are nowise so simply related to each other as parent and offspring are ; every single event is the offspring not of one, but of all other events, prior or contemporaneous, and will in its turn combine with all others to give birth to new : it is an ever-living, ever-working Chaos of Being, wherein shape after shape bodies itself forth from innumerable elements.
Page 306 - That in all that Territory ceded by France to the United States, under the name of Louisiana, which lies north of Thirty-six degrees and thirty minutes north latitude, not included within the limits of the state contemplated by this act, slavery and involuntary servitude, otherwise than in the punishment of crimes whereof the parties shall have been duly convicted, shall be and is hereby forever prohibited.
Page i - A History of Education. By FVN PAINTER, AM, Professor of Modern Languages and Literature, Roanoke College, Va. $1.50. 8 The Kise and Early Constitution of Universities. WITH A SURVEY OF MEDIEVAL EDUCATION.
Page 308 - That the Constitution confers upon Congress sovereign power over the territories of the United States for their government, and that in the exercise of this power it is both the right and the duty of Congress to prohibit in the territories those twin relics of barbarism — Polygamy and Slavery.