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Books Books 1 - 10 of 18 on Thus an army was poured forth by the woods, mountains, and marshes, which in this....
" Thus an army was poured forth by the woods, mountains, and marshes, which in this part were thickly sown with plantations and villages. The Americans recalled their courage, and, when their regular army seemed to be entirely wasted, the spirit of the... "
The Scots Magazine - Page 233
1779
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The Annual Register of World Events: A Review of the Year, Volume 20

History - 1794
...an aimy was poured forth by the wood*, mount .ins and marfhes, which in this part were thickly loivn with plantations and villages. The Americans recalled their courage; and when their regular army Itemed to be entirely walled, the ipirit of the country produced a much greater and more formidable...
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Annual Register, Volume 20

Edmund Burke - History - 1779
...formida- there was not above four days provifion in ftore, nor above ten batwoods, mountains, and marfhes, which in this part were thickly fown with plantations and villages. The Americans recalled their cou. rage ; and when their regular army leemed to be entirely wafted, the ble force. In the mean time,...
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An Impartial History of the Present War in America: Containing an ..., Volume 2

James Murray - United States - 1780
...which are dearer then life itfelf. Thus an army was poured forth by the woods, mountains, and nurfhes, which in this part were thickly fown with plantations...formidable force. In the mean time the army under General Burgoyne, in the neighbourhood of Fort Edward, began, to experience thofe difficulties, which...
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An Impartial History of the War in America: Between Great Britain and Her ...

Edmund Burke - United States - 1780 - 652 pages
...are dearer than life itfelf. Thus an army was poured forth by the woods, .mountains, and marflies, which in this part were thickly fown with plantations...produced a much greater and more formidable force. In In the mean time, the army under General Bur- 1777. goyne, in the neighbourhood 6f Fort Edward, be-...
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The Annual Register, Or, A View of the History, Politics, and Literature for ...

History - 1794
...Thus an army was poured forth by the wcods, mountains, and marmes, enable it to profecute the further which in this part were thickly fown with plantations and villages. The Americans recalled their соиoperations of the campaign. Exceeding heavy rains adcied to all thefe difficulties ; and tiie...
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Annual Register, Volume 20

History - 1805
...poured forth by the woods, .•Ģins, mountains, and marshes, winch in this part were thickly suwn with plantations and villages. The Americans recalled their courage ; and when their regular army seemed to be entirely wasted, the spirit of the country produced a ranch greater and more formidable...
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Annals of Great Britain: from the ascension of George III, to the Peace of ...

Thomas Campbell - Great Britain - 1807
...the provincials was poured forth from the woods and mountains, which in this part were thickly sown with plantations and villages. The Americans recalled their courage, and, when their regular army seemed to be entirely wasted, the spirit of the country produced a much greater and more formidable...
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The Fifteen Decisive Battles of the World: From Marathon to Waterloo

Edward Shepherd Creasy - Battles - 1851 - 364 pages
...an army was poured forth by the woods, mountains, and marshes, which in this part were thickly sown with plantations and villages. The Americans recalled their courage, and, when their regular army seemed to be entirely wasted, the spirit of the country produced a much greater and more formidable...
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The Fifteen Decisive Battles of the World: From Marathon to Waterloo

Edward Shepherd Creasy - Battles - 1879 - 407 pages
...forth by the woods, mountains, •'and marshes, which in this part were thickly sown with plantation? and villages. The Americans recalled their courage ; and when their regular army seemed to be entirely wasted, tha spirit of the -'country produced a much greater and more formidabll...
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The later decisive battles of the world, from Hastings to Waterloo, an ...

sir Edward Shepherd Creasy - 1885
...an army was poured forth by the woods, mountains, and marshes, which in this part were thickly sown with plantations and villages. The Americans recalled their courage ; and when their regular army seemed to be entirely wasted, the spirit of the country produced a much greater and more formidable...
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