Seedtime of the Republic: The Origin of the American Tradition of Political Liberty, Issue 241
Harcourt, Brace, 1953 - 558 pages
Interpretive account of; the colonial experiences and political philosophny which gave use to the American Revolution.
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Colonial Government and the Rise of Liberty
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American assembly authority belief Boston British called cause century chapter character church civil colonial colonists common concern condition consent considered constitutional course Court democracy doctrine duty early economic eighteenth England English equality especially essential established existence expressed fact faith final force Franklin freedom governor hand happiness House human ideas important independence individual influence institutions interest John King land leading learned least less letters liberty limited live Massachusetts Mayhew means ment middle mind moral natural never organization original Parliament period persons political popular practice principles problems production Puritan Quakers reason religion religious representative resistance respect result rise royal rule secure seems sense social society spirit theory things thought tion town trade true Virginia virtue whole Wise writings York