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" His violent prejudice against our West Indian and American settlers appeared whenever there was an opportunity. Towards the conclusion of his " Taxation no Tyranny," he says, " how is it that we hear the loudest yelps for liberty among the drivers of... "
The works of Samuel Johnson, LL.D.: With An essay on his life and genius - Σελίδα 206
των Samuel Johnson - 1810
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Letters of David Hume to William Strahan

David Hume - 1888 - 386 σελίδες
...at the slave-trade, but at British Commerce. It was of .men such as these that Johnson said : — ' How is it that we hear the loudest yelps for liberty among the drivers of negroes?' Boswell's Johnson, iii. 201. At the same meeting it was resolved that there should be no exportation...

National Magazine: A Monthly Journal of American History, Τόμος 7

1888
...continuation by Armstrong, p. 405. Dr. Johnson's rather insolent question was not altogether unwarranted : " How is it that we hear the loudest yelps for liberty among the drivers of Negroes ? " deemed and considered as servants for life, or slaves ; and that all servitude for life, or slavery...

The Life of Samuel Johnson ... Comprising a Series of His Epistolary ...

James Boswell - 1890 - 526 σελίδες
...whenever there was an opportunity. Towards the conclusion of his "Taxation no Tyranny,'1 he says, " How is it that we hear the loudest yelps for liberty among the drivers of negroes ? " and in his conversation with Mr. Wilkes he asked, "Where did Beckford and Trecothick learn English?"...

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

George Bancroft - 1896
...slaves." Virginia and the Carolinas had shown impatience of oppression. " How is it," asked Johnson, " that we hear the loudest yelps for liberty among the drivers of negroes ? The slaves should be set free ; they may be more grateful and honest than their masters," Lord North...

The Life of Samuel Johnson ...: To which is Added The Journal of a Tour to ...

James Boswell - 1900 - 726 σελίδες
...whenever there was an opportunity. Towards the conclusion of his " Taxation no Tyranny," he says, " How is it that we hear the loudest yelps for liberty among the drivers of negroes ? " and in his conversation with Mr Wilkes he asked, " Where did Beckford and Trecothick learn English?"...

The Life of Samuel Johnson, L.L. D.: Together with a Journal of a ..., Τόμος 2

James Boswell - 1900
...whenever there was an opportunity. Towards the conclusion of his " Taxation no Tyranny," he says, " how is it that we hear the loudest yelps for liberty among the drivers of negroes ? " and in his conversation with Mr. Wilkes,b he asked, " Where did Beckford and Trecothick leam English...

Macaulay's Life of Samuel Johnson

Thomas Babington Macaulay Baron Macaulay - 1903 - 197 σελίδες
...likely to condemn insurrection in general. The key to his feelings is found in bis indignant cry, ' How is it that we hear the loudest yelps for liberty among the drivers of negroes ? ' He hated slavery as perhaps no man of his time hated it. In 1756, he described Jamaica as a ' place...

The Historians' History of the World: The United States (concluded), Spanish ...

Henry Smith Williams - 1904
...the chains of their slave. To him at least could never be applied Doctor Johnson's taunting words : " How is it that we hear the loudest yelps for liberty among the drivers of negroes ?" The views of Washington on this great question are best shown at the close of the Revolutionary...

Life of Johnson, Τόμοι 1-2

James Boswell - 1904
...appeared whenever there was an opportunity. Towards the conclusion of his Taxation no Tyranny, he says, ' that she overlooked all these external disadvantages, 1 ' and in his conversation with Mr. Wilkes, he asked, ' Where did Beckf ord and Trecothick learn English...

Selections from the Works of Samuel Johnson

Samuel Johnson - 1909 - 479 σελίδες
...natural that he should hate war, especially wars of aggression and conquest. ' How is it,' he cried ; ' how is it that we hear the loudest yelps for liberty among the drivers of negroes ? ' * and ' in company with some very grave men at Oxford, he gave as his toast, " Here's to the next...




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