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Teokset Teokset 1 - 10 / 57 haulle The German and Scotch-Irish elements in the frontier of the South were only less....
" The German and Scotch-Irish elements in the frontier of the South were only less great. In the middle of the present century the German element in Wisconsin was already so considerable that leading publicists looked to the creation of a German state out... "
The present state of the British Empire in Europe, America, Africa and Asia - Sivu 301
1768 - 486 sivua
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An Account of the European Settlements in America. In Six Parts: A short ...

Edmund Burke - 1770
...people with us. This certainly is a great irregularity, and the greater, as thefe foreigners, by their induftry, frugality, and a hard way of living, in...them out in feveral places ; fo as to threaten the cclony with the danger of being wholly foreign in h-Tguage, manners, and perhaps even inclinations....

The Works of Edmund Burke, Nide 9

Edmund Burke - 1839
...living, in which they greatly exceed our people, have in a manner thrust them out in several places ; so as to threaten the colony with the danger of being...inclinations. In the year 1750, were imported into Pennsylvania and its dependencies four thousand three hundred and seventeen Germans, whereas of British...

The works of Edmund Burke, Nide 9

Edmund Burke - 1839
...us. This certainly is a great irregularity, and the greater, as these foreigners, by their industry, frugality, and a hard way of living, in which they greatly exceed our people, have in a manner thrust them out in several places ; so as to threaten the colony with the danger of being wholly foreign...

Life and Correspondence of the Rev. William Smith, D. D....: With ..., Nide 1

Horace Wemyss Smith - 1879
...living, in which they greatly exceed our people, have in a manner thrust them out in several places; so as to threaten the colony with the danger of being...inclinations. In the year 1750 were imported into Pennsylvania and its dependencies 4,317 Germans, whereas of British and Irish but 1,000 arrived; a...

Life and Correspondence of the Rev. William Smith, D. D.: First ..., Nide 1

Horace Wemyss Smith - 1880
...living, in which they greatly exceed our people, have in a manner thrust them out in several places; so as to threaten the colony with the danger of being...manners, and, perhaps, even inclinations. In the year 1 750 were imported into Pennsylvania and its dependencies 4,317 Germans, whereas of British and Irish...

The Magazine of American History with Notes and Queries, Nide 23

John Austin Stevens, Benjamin Franklin DeCosta, Henry Phelps Johnston, Martha Joanna Lamb, Nathan Gillett Pond - 1890
...certainly is a great irregularity, and the greater as these foreigners, by their industry, frugality, and hard way of living, in which they greatly exceed our people] have in a manner thrust them out in several places, so as to threaten the colony with the danger of being wholly foreign...

Annual Report of the American Historical Association

American Historical Association - 1894
...other writers in the middle of the eighteenth century believed that Pennsylvania t was "threatened with the danger of being wholly foreign in language, manners, and perhaps even inclinations." The German and Scotch-Irish elements in the frontier of the South were only less great. In the middle...

Proceedings of the State Historical Society of Wisconsin at it ..., Niteet 39–44

State Historical Society of Wisconsin - 1892
...other writers in the middle of the eighteenth century believed that Pennsylvania l was " threatened with the danger of being wholly foreign in language, manners, and perhaps even inclinations." The German and Scotch-Irish elements in the frontier of the South were only less great. In the middle...

Annual Report of the American Historical Association

American Historical Association - 1894
...and other writers in the middle of the eighteenth century believed that Pennsylvaniat was "threatened with the danger of being wholly foreign in language, manners, and perhaps even inclinations." The German and Scotch-Irish elements in the frontier of the South were only less great. In the middle...

Proceedings [of The] Annual Business Meeting, Numerot 41–44

State Historical Society of Wisconsin - 1894
...other writers in the middle of the eighteenth century believed that Pennsylvania ' was " threatened with the danger of being wholly foreign in language, manners, and perhaps even inclinations. " The German and Scotch-Irish elements in the frontier of the South were only less great. In the middle...




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