A friendly address to all reasonable Americans, on the subject of our political confusions in which the necessary consequences of violently opposing the king"s troops, and of a general non-importation are fairly stated ... by Thomas Bradbury Chandler

Cover of: A friendly address to all reasonable Americans, on the subject of our political confusions | Thomas Bradbury Chandler

Published by Printed by James Rivington in New York .

Written in English

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Subjects:

  • United States -- Politics and government -- 1775-1783.

Edition Notes

Book details

SeriesLibrary of American civilization -- LAC 40040.
The Physical Object
FormatMicroform
Pagination55 p.
Number of Pages55
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL17550324M

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Octavo. 15 pages. Disbound from a larger volume. Toned around the edges. Very good. Livingston, Philip. To the Inhabitants of the City and County of New-York. [New York: Printed by J. Holt, ] The Other Side of the Question: Or, A Defence [sic] of the Liberties of North-America. In Answer to a Late Friendly Address to All Reasonable Americans, on the Subject of Our Political Confusions.

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Philadelphia, Lee, Henry and J.F. Clarke. An Oration Upon the Beauties of Liberty, or, the Essential Rights of Americans, Delivered at the Second Baptist Church in Boston upon the Last Annual Thanksgiving. London: Knight & Green, American Heritage Book of the Revolution. New York: American Heritage, American Heritage Dictionary of the English Language.

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74 [Myles Cooper], A Friendly Address to All Reasonable Americans, on the Subject of our Political Confusions: in which the Necessary Consequences of Violently Opposing the King’s Troops, and of a General Non-importation are Fairly Stated (New York: James Rivington, ), 4.

Evans attributes the pamphlet to Cooper, although othersAuthor: Barry Levis. The graduate is a young man named Benjamin Braddock (Dustin Hoffman), who returns home to suburban Los Angeles from an Eastern college for the.

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Friendly address to all reasonable Americans, on the subject of our political confusions. By a Citizen, New York,J. Rivington, Bulletin of the New York Public Library.My political view is that the state should stimulate peace and promote human dignity by supplying essential elements of life and by protecting the rights of political minorities.

In this sense, I think it is necessary to adopt inclusive policies, using the Principle of Diversity, according to which all people in a free society are different.

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