« AnteriorContinuar »
Organized efforts, 18. Patent of Virginia,
18. London Company: Members and colonists - Jamestown - New
charters, 19. Fortunes of the colony-Institutions, 20. An infant
colony - Fall of the company, 21. Virginia a royal province - Growth
of the colony, 22. Plymouth Company: Members Colonization
attempted, 23. Various proprietors and companies Settlement of
Plymouth, 24. Its distinction in history, 25. Political Forms - Spirit,
26. Grants Attempt at general government Chaos, 27. New
Hampshire and New Somersetshire - Cape Ann and Salem, 28. Com-
pany of Massachusetts Bay-Boston, 29. Increase and independence
Charter government, 30. Puritan principles - External relations
Internal relations, 31. Connecticut, 32. Providence and Rhode
Island-Dissolution of the council, 33. End of companies — Position
of New England - Thomas Morton, 34.
Section 3.- Proprietors - Grant of Maryland, 35. A proprietary
government-Religious liberty-Troubles, 36. Other proprietors
Conclusion English motives, 37. Institutions
English names, 38.
Idea of Gustavus Adolphus-Oxenstiern calls in Germany - Re-
sults, 46. Opposing claims, 47.
European races Indian races Names and numbers, 48.
Races Classes, 66. Of the old world, 67. Institutions belong to
the freemen - English law, 68. Colonial governments, 69. Towns, 70.
Assemblies, 71. Churches - Persecution in Massachusetts: Child, 72.
Baptists, 73. Saltonstall's remonstrance - Dunster of Harvard College,
74. Quakers, 75. Witches, 76. Persecution elsewhere, 77. Save in
Rhode Island, 78. Inter-colonial difficulties - Shawomet and Massa-
chusetts, 79. United Colonies of New England, 80. Treatment of
Rhode Island - Disagreements, 81. Dissensions elsewhere-Penn and
Baltimore, 82. Relations to the mother country The crown
Charles II. and Massachusetts, 83. Loss of the Massachusetts and
other charters-Parliament, 85. Navigation acts-Duties, 86. Royal
governors Berkeley in Virginia - Bacon's rebellion, 87. Andros in
New England, 88. Revolution But not liberty, 89. Fletcher in New
York, 90. General strictness, 91. Perils of the frontier, 92.
Spirit of the Europeans, 93.
labors - The Mayhews and Eliot, 94. Supports-Results, 95. Wars
in Virginia and Maryland, 96. Pequot war - Narragansets, 97. King
Philip, 98. War throughout New England - Destruction of the Nar-
ragansets, 99. Of Philip - Peace, 100. Abenakis in arms Peace in
French race-New France-System of government, 117. Relations
with Indians and English, 118. Acadie, including Maine Canada,
including New York, Wisconsin, Michigan, 119. The Mississippi:
Illinois-Louisiana, 120. French dominion Colony in Texas, 121.
Colony in Mississippi - Colony in Alabama-Grant to Crozat, 122.
Western settlements: Indiana - Loss of Acadie-Forts: Pennsylvania
and Ohio, 123. Mississippi Company: New Orleans - Missouri: the
thirteen of France - Vastness and weakness, 124.
Wars with Indians in the north- In the south-Strife between the
French and the English, 125. Indecisive wars-King William's war,
Its character and course, 127. Religious differences Queen
Anne's war, 128. Collision in the west, 129. And in the east - King
George's war, 130. Blood shed in Nova Scotia, 131. The Ohio Com-
pany - Blood shed in Pennsylvania: George Washington - The final
struggle, 132. Extent, 133. Losses of the English - Their subsequent
victories, 134. Conclusion of the war -The French retire, 135. French
and English compared, 136.
Development of territory-Of occupation, 137. Of habits of life-
Of education, 138. Colleges Of the press, 139. Official interference,
140. Editions of the Bible-Intellectual development: In action, 141.
In literature-In science, 142. In art, 143. Influences from abroad -
Liberality in religion, 144. Church of England, 145. Project of bishops,
146. Classes: The slaves, 147. Colonies: Union, 148. Contributions
to Boston, 149.
Views of the mother country · Board of trade, 150. African Com-
pany, 151. Colonial governors, 152. Cornbury in New York - Burnet
and Belcher in Massachusetts, 153. Clinton's appeal, 154. Parliamen-
tary interference - Commercial rule, 155. Military rule-Impressment
at Boston · A commander-in-chief of the colonies, 156. Judicial ten-
ure-Writs of assistance, 157. English dominion, 158. Effects on the
colonies — Upon the mother country, 159. Temporary unity, 160.
Old troubles extended Parties in the mother country, 163. Views
of the colonies-Parties in the colonies, 164. The two sides - Minis-
tries of the period-Point of taxation, 165. Discussion - Sugar act,
166. Stamp act-Resistance, 167. Congress - Declaration of rights
and liberties, 168. Effect, 170. Riots - Non-importation and non-con-
sumption, 171. Repeal of Stamp act, 172. American rejoicings- New
acts Resistance again, 173. Massachusetts convention, 184. Act
concerning trials in England, 175.
sacre, 176. Other disturbances, 177.
Not unprovoked or unanticipated, 186.
Course of Parliament, 187. First collision,
188. Its significance - Lexington and Concord, 189. Effect: Meck-
lenburg declaration, 190. War in Massachusetts-Ticonderoga and
Crown Point- Proceedings in Congress, 191. Washington appointed
commander-in-chief, 192. Bunker Hill - Washington at the head of
the army, 193. Difficulties -Siege of Boston, 194.
Siege of Boston, 194. General govern-
ment, 195. The thirteen complete - Military operations, 196. Loyalists
- Great Britain determined, 197. Washington before Boston-Recov-
ery of the town - The victory, 198. Increasing perils, 199.
WAR, CONTINUED. SECOND PERIOD.
Three periods - Characteristics of the second period - Reception of
the declaration, 207. Defence of Charleston - Loss of New York, 208.
Loss of Lake Champlain and the lower Hudson-Loss of Newport, 209.
Defence of New Jersey, 210. Organization of army, 211. Dictatorship
-Paper money, 212. Arrival of Lafayette, 213. Defeat of Burgoyne,
214. Loss of the Hudson Highlands - Loss of Philadelphia, 215.
Washington's embarrassments - Loss of the Delaware, 216. Wickes's
cruise Cabal against Washington, 217. Army quarrels, 218. Army
sufferings Aspect of Congress, 219. Treaty with France - British
conciliation, 220. Recovery of Philadelphia, 221. Possession of Illi-
nois - End of the period, 222.