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" HANCOCK, whose offences are of too flagitious a nature to admit of any other consideration than that of condign punishment. "
Universal history, ancient and modern - Σελίδα 240
των William Fordyce Mavor - 1806
Πλήρης προβολή - Σχετικά με αυτό το βιβλίο

The History of the United States of North America: From the ..., Τόμος 4

James Grahame - 1845
...the benefit of such pardon Samuel Adams1 and John Hancock, — whose offences," it was added, " are of too flagitious a nature to admit of any other consideration than that of condign punishment " ; and announced the dominion of martial law in Massachusetts, " as long as the present unhappy occasion...

The Cabinet History of England: Being an Abridgment, by the ..., Τόμοι 17-18

Charles MacFarlane - 1846
...who would forthwith lay down their arms, and return to their peaceable occupations, excepting only Samuel Adams and John Hancock, whose offences were...other consideration than that of condign punishment. The only effect of this proclamation appears to have been an increase of defiance and determination...

Orators of the American Revolution

Elias Lyman Magoon - 1848 - 456 σελίδες
...offering pardon to the rebels, he and Samuel Adams were especially excepted, their offences being " of too flagitious a nature to admit of any other consideration than that of condign punishment." When the Declaration of Independence was to be authenticated by the signature of the president of Congress,...

a letter to the rev. moses stuart

1850
...There are symptoms, which render it not improbable, that their offence might now, as then, be deemed " of too flagitious a nature to admit of any other consideration than that of condign punishment." It is also worthy of remark, that Hancock, at this particular moment, owed his elevation to the chair...

An Oration Delivered at Concord: On the Celebration of the Seventy-fifth ...

Robert Rantoul - 1850 - 135 σελίδες
...pardon to all the other rebels, they had the honor to be the two sole exceptions, their offences being " of too flagitious a nature to admit of any other consideration than that of condign punishment." The prospect before Hancock and Adams, on the ever-glorious nineteenth of April, was, to be soon proclaimed...

The Cabinet History of England, Civil, Military and Ecclesiastical ..., Τόμος 9

Charles MacFarlane - 1851
...all who would forthwith lay down thenarms, and return to their peaceable occupations, excepting only Samuel A.dams and John Hancock, whose offences were...other consideration than that of condign punishment. The only effect of this proclamation appears to have been an increase of defiance and determination...

Encyclopædia Americana: A Popular Dictionary of Arts, Sciences ..., Τόμος 6

Francis Lieber, Edward Wigglesworth, Henry Vethake - 1851
...hill, offering pardon to the rebels, he and Samuel Adams were specially exeepted, their offences being "of too flagitious a nature to admit of any other consideration than that of condign punishment.'' This circumstance gave additional celebrity to these two patriots, between whom, however, an unfortunate...

The Massachusetts State Record and Year Book of General Information ..., Τόμος 5

Nahum Capen - 1851
...to all the rebels, excepting Samuel Adams and John Hancock, " whose offences," it is declared, " are of too flagitious a nature to admit of any other consideration, than that of condign punishment." Mr. Hancock was at this time a member of the continental congress, of which he was chosen president...

History of the Siege of Boston, and of the Battles of Lexington, Concord ...

Richard Frothingham - 1851 - 420 σελίδες
...— "excepting only from the benefit of such pardon Samuel Adams and John Hancock, whose offences are of too flagitious a nature to admit of any other consideration than that of condign punishment." This document only served to exasperate the people. The Massachusetts Congress prepared a counter proclamation,...

The New England Historical and Genealogical Register, Τόμος 5

1851
...had resisted the Crown, except John Hancock and Samuel Adams, " whose offences," as he declared, "are of too flagitious a nature to admit of any other consideration, than that of condign punishment" Had their cause failed, like that of Peters, and they been captured by the victors, they would have...




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