-Signers of the Declaration
-Signers of the A. O. C.
-Signers of the U. S. Constitution
-Wives of the Signers
The Life of Gouverneur Morris
closed the first part of his discourse, he proceeded to the subject of independence, showing first what it is,
and next, that in all its essential characteristics it then existed in reality,
though not in name, even in the colony of
ten thousand other reasons, Sir, all serve to convince me, that, to make a
solid and lasting peace, with liberty and security, is utterly impracticable. My argument, therefore, stands thus. As a connexion with
‘Let us, however, act fairly.
Let us candidly examine this
From The Life of Gouverneur Morris: With Selections from His Correspondence and Miscellaneous Papers; Detailing Events in the American Revolution, The French Revolution, and in the Political History of the United States, by Jared Sparks, Volume 1, Boston: Gray & Bowen, 1832, p 97. Some minor edits may have been made, but an attempt has been made to preserve the original spelling. Although some effort has been made to correct the limitations of OCR technology, if you find an error please report it to email@example.com.
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