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Books Books 1 - 10 of 111 on To propose that Great Britain should voluntarily give up all authority over her colonies,....
" To propose that Great Britain should voluntarily give up all authority over her colonies, and leave them to elect their own magistrates, to enact their own laws, and to make peace and war as they might think proper, would be to propose such a measure... "
The Great Illusion: A Study of the Relation of Military Power in Nations to ... - Page 400
by Norman Angell - 1911 - 407 pages
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An Inquiry Into the Nature and Causes of the Wealth of Nations, Volume 2

Adam Smith - 1786
...authority over her colonies, and leave them to elect their own magiftrates, to enact their own laws, and to make peace and war as they might think proper, would be to propofe fuch a meafure as never was; and never will be adopted, by any nation in the world. No nation...
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An inquiry into the nature and causes of the wealth of nations, Volume 2

Adam Smith - 1789
...authority over her colonies, and leave them to eleft their own magiftrates, to enacl their own laws, and to make peace and war as they might think proper, would be to propofe fuch a meafure as never was, and never will be adopted, by any nation in the world. No nation...
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The Works of Adam Smith: The nature and causes of the wealth of nations

Adam Smith - 1811
...own laws, and to make peace and war as they might think proper, would be to propofe fuch a meafure as never was, and never will be adopted, by any nation in the world. No nation ever voluntarily gave up the dominion of any province, how troublefome foever it might be...
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The Works of Adam Smith: The nature and causes of the wealth of nations

Adam Smith - 1811
...authority over her colonies, and leave them to elect their own magiftrates, to enact their own laws, and to make peace and war as they might think proper, would be to propofe fuch a meafure as never was, and never will be adopted, by any nation in the world. No nation...
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The Expediency Maintained of Continuing the System by which the Trade and ...

Robert Grant - 1813 - 404 pages
...over her colonies, and leave '< them to elect their own magistrates, to enact " their own laws, and to make peace and war, as " they might think proper,...never will be " adopted by any nation in .the world. No nation " ever voluntarily gave up the dominion of any " province, how troublesome soever it might...
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An inquiry into the nature and causes of the wealth of nations. With a comm ...

Adam Smith - 1836
...elect their own magistrates, to enact 'their own laws, and to mal<e peace and war as they might thlnfc proper, would be to propose such' a measure as never...never will be adopted by an'y nation in the world. No nation ever voluntarily g&Ve up the dominion of any province, how troublesome soever it might be...
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An Inquiry Into the Nature and Causes of the Wealth of Nations

Adam Smith - 1838 - 429 pages
...cc'.o nies, and leave them to elect their own n\agistrates, to enact their own laws, and to make pence and war, as they might think proper, would be to propose such measure as never was, and never will be, adopted by any nation in the world. No nation cvtr voluntarily...
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An Essay on the Government of Dependecies

Sir George Cornewall Lewis - 1841 - 382 pages
...authority over her colonies, and leave them to elect their own magistrates, to enact their own laws, and to make peace and war, as they might think proper,...never will be, adopted by any nation in the world. No nation ever voluntarily gave up the dominion of any province, how troublesome soever it might be...
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An essay on the government of dependencies

sir George Cornewall Lewis (2nd bart.) - 1841
...authority over her colonies, and leave them to elect their own magistrates, to enact their own laws, and to make peace and war, as they might think proper,...never will be, adopted by any nation in the world. No nation ever voluntarily gave up the dominion of any province, how troublesome soever it might be...
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The British Friend of India Magazine, and Indian Review, Volume 6

...authority over her colonies, and leave them to elect their own magistrates, to enact their own laws, and to make peace and war as they might think proper,...and never will be adopted by any nation in the world No nation ever voluntarily gave up the dominion of any province, how troublesome soever it might be...
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