History of the Wars Occasioned by the French Revolution, from the Commencement of Hostilities in 1792, to the End of 1816: Embracing a Complete History of the Revolution, Volum 2
W. Lewis, 1817
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allied powers American arms army arrived attack Austrian blockade Bonaparte BOOK XI Bourbons Britain Captain cause chamber Chap Char circumstances command commerce conduct Congress considered constitution declared decree defend Denmark Duke duty Elba emperor enemy enemy's engaged England Europe favor fire force foreign France French frigate guns happiness honor hostile interests king King of Denmark King of Sweden kingdom Lake liberty Little Belt Lord Castlereagh Lord William Bentinck lordship Louis Louis XVIII majesty majesty's March Marshal measures ment military militia minister Murat Naples Napoleon nation necessary negociations Norway Norwegians object officers opinion orders in council Paris party peace persons ports possession present Prince prince-regent principles proceeded proclamation received regiment respect restored royal highness Russia sent ships ſº soldiers sovereign Sweden territory throne tion treaty troops United vessels whole wish wounded
Side 1199 - St. Croix River to the highlands; along the said highlands which divide those rivers that empty themselves into the river St. Lawrence from those which fall into the Atlantic Ocean...
Side 1201 - Indians with whom they may be at war at the time of such ratification, and forthwith to restore to such tribes or nations respectively, all the possessions, rights and privileges which they may have enjoyed, or been entitled to in 1811, previous to such hostilities.
Side 1200 - ... particularize the latitude and longitude of the most northwestern point of the Lake of the Woods, and of such other parts of the said boundary as they may deem proper. And both parties agree to consider such designation and decision as final and conclusive. And in the event of the said two Commissioners differing, or both or either of them refusing, declining, or wilfully omitting to act, such...
Side 905 - British Cruisers have been in the continued practice of violating the American flag on the great highway of nations and of seizing and carrying off persons sailing under it, not in the exercise of a belligerent right founded on the law of nations against an enemy, but of a municipal prerogative over British subjects.
Side 1200 - And in the event of the said two commissioners differing, or both, or either of them refusing, declining, or wilfully omitting to act, such reports, declarations or statements shall be made by them, or either of them, and such reference to a friendly sovereign or state shall be made in all respects as in the latter part of the fourth article is contained, and in as full a manner as if the same was herein repeated.
Side 906 - British subjects alone that, under the pretext of searching for these, thousands of American citizens, under the safeguard of public law and of their national flag, have been torn from their country, and from everything dear to them; have been dragged on board ships of war of a foreign nation and exposed, under the severities of their discipline, to be exiled to the most distant and deadly climes, to risk their lives in the battles of their oppressors, and to be the melancholy instruments of taking...
Side 1198 - Artillery or other public property originally captured in the said forts or places, and which shall remain therein upon the Exchange of the Ratifications of this Treaty, or any Slaves or other private property...
Side 908 - ... with which he was charged a secret agent of his Government was employed in intrigues having for their object a subversion of our Government and a dismemberment of our happy union. In reviewing the conduct of Great Britain toward the United States our attention is necessarily drawn to the warfare just renewed by the savages on one of our extensive frontiers...
Side 1199 - And if the said commissioners shall agree in their decision, both parties shall consider such decision as final and conclusive. It is further agreed, that in the event of the two commissioners differing upon all or any of the matters so referred to them, or in the event of both or either of the said commissioners refusing, or declining, or wilfully omitting, to act as...