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This tool searches Harbottle Dorr, Jr.'s indexes only. It does not search the text of newspapers or pamphlets or Dorr's annotations.

Detailed explanation of search results

The default scope of the search tool is to search for the requested word/words within the index terms of all four volumes simultaneously. Search results will be presented as one list of index terms ordered by volume and page number from all four volumes containing the requested search terms. To search for a word or words within one of the indexes for a specific volume, select that particular volume from the drop down box within the search form. [Reminder: to browse (rather than search) any of the four indexes, please start at the Collection Outline.]

Each index entry listed on the search results page is structured as follows:

  • The indexed term(s).
  • A linked-number: Clicking this takes you to the specific volume and page number that Dorr indexed. At this time, users must read the individual newspaper page to find the indexed content.
  • The blue, double-arrow : Click this to see an expanded view that shows each term in the context of the terms Dorr wrote above and below on the original index page.
  • "See index" see index: Clicking this will take you to the original index page in which this search term appeared.

The search feature also automatically returns truncated words without the use of wildcard symbols. For example, if you search for "draw" you will also see "draws" and "drawing"; "sell" shows "selling" and "sellers"; and "address" displays "addresses", "addressed", "addressing".

Examples

example of searching `thunder`

When you search for the word "thunder" you should see thirteen results. The first result – "Thunder Terrible at Boston" – is followed by the numbers "2:191," indicating that Dorr indexed an article that appeared in Volume 2, on Page 191.

In the list of search results, if you click on the blue-double arrow you see an expanded view of the search term in the context of the other terms on Dorr’s index page. See below:

example of searching `thunder`

When you follow the link for the first result (“Thunder Terrible at Boston”), and click on “2:191” you will be taken to the page Dorr numbered 191 within volume 2. You will need to read the newspaper to determine which article prompted Dorr to create the index term. To the right of the blue, double-arrow is a link labeled "see index". Clicking this will take you to the original index page in which the searched word(s)/phrase appears.


Searching for the keywords "Kings Speech" in all volumes:

  • Armstrong Freeborn[ James Otis], remark's[ remarks]on the to the Council about the Court of Justice1:328
  • Armstrong Freeborn[ James Otis]Answer to ye[ the]Council1:333
  • Address from Heaven by an Angel1:336

Address of House of Lords to the Kings Speech about America &c1:340 1:371. see index

  • Address of House Commons1:Ibid. 1:Ibid.
  • Anecdote of Sir Robert Walpole about Taxing America 344
  • Address to America to persevere in opposing the Stamp Act1:349
  • [no preceding index entries]

Kings Speech concerning America1:340. 1:371 see index

  • Kings Address to him from Massachusetts Bay1:550
  • King of Denmark[ Christian VII]marries Carolina Matilda the Kings Sister1:552 1:553

Barnard Governor[ Sir Francis Bernard]Speech to General Court, Charges them with oppugnation to the Kings Authority &c1:422 see index

  • Barnard Governor[ Sir Francis Bernard]to General Court Censures them and desires Requisition to be made to the Sufferers.1:427
  • [no preceding index entries]

Kings Speech is glad to see the Americans returning to their duty2:108 see index

  • Kings Speech wherein he calls the American uneasinesses a Faction, and Charges Boston with Actions amounting to Re- bellion.[ Rebellion] 2:363
  • Kings Remarked on by Briton2:618
  • Kings Answer to the address of the House of Lords, wherein they desire him to Extend the Statute of Harry 8th to America2:477.
  • Kings Speech is glad to see the Americans returning to their duty2:108

Kings Speech wherein he calls the American uneasinesses a Faction, and Charges Boston with Actions amounting to Re- bellion.[ Rebellion] 2:363 see index

  • Kings Remarked on by Briton2:618
  • Kings Answer to the address of the House of Lords, wherein they desire him to Extend the Statute of Harry 8th to America2:477.
  • Kings Speech to the Parliament.2:588
  • Anecdote, about a riot suppressd by Lord Chief Justice Holt.[ John Holt] 2:279. 2:600
  • Americans, must finally be represented in Parliament2:315. 2:470.
  • Americans Their Grievances similar to those contained in the Middlesex petition.2:632

Address of the Lords to the Kings Speech, wherein he calls the American Grievances a Faction.2:372. see index

  • Address of the Lords of the Commons on the same.2:372.
  • Address of the Lords To the young Ladies of Boston, desiring them to beware of bad Company.2:386.
  • Address of the Lords of the Town of Boston 2 addresses to Governor Barnard.2:415
  • Convention of the Towns of the Province of the Massachusetts Bay Their result.2:257
  • Convention of the Towns Their Letter to Agent Debert.2:265
  • Chamomile Tea its Virtues.2:286

Commons British House [diamond] of, their address to the Kings Speech, wherein he calls the uneasiness of the Americans a faction.2:372 see index

  • Commons British House of, Debates in.2:370. 2:399.
  • Commons British House of, Their Resolves against the Massachusetts Bay.2:468.
  • Courts [compass] of Admiralty Special, vide, Admiralty.
  • Letter Letter an excellent One to Lord Hillsborough.[ Wills Hill] 2:947.to2:1000.
  • Liberty Song.2:166.
  • Liberty Song Parodized.2:252.

Lords, address to the Kings Speech, in answer to his, wherein he call's the American Factious.2:372. see index

  • Libelling on, an extract from Cato's Letters.2:424.
  • Lutterell Colonel chose a Member in opposition to Mr Wilkes.2:535.
  • Lutterell Colonel Admitted as a Mem- ber[ Member]of the House of Commons in the Room of Mr. Wilkes.[ John Wilkes] 2:538. 2:550
  • Kings Speech wherein he calls the American uneasinesses a Faction, and Charges Boston with Actions amounting to Re- bellion.[ Rebellion] 2:363
  • Kings Remarked on by Briton2:618
  • Kings Answer to the address of the House of Lords, wherein they desire him to Extend the Statute of Harry 8th to America2:477.

Kings Speech to the Parliament.2:588 see index

  • Kings and Queens of Great Britain and England an Account of.[ref. missing]
  • Kings, their Epithet's, and when they began their Reigns.2:722
  • Number of Souls in Canada2:227. 2:639. 2:969. 2:13
  • North Britain gives the Character of Lord Hillsborugh.[ Wills Hill]*2:261.
  • North Britain Shews[ Shows]the great Importance of the Dissenting Party to the British Constitution.2:295

North Britain Remarks on Kings Speech2:618 see index

  • Newcastle Duke of his Death and Character.2:373
  • Newcastle Remarks on Kings Speeach2:618
  • North Carolina, House of Assembly their Letter to the Speaker of the House of Representatives of the Massachusetts bay, approving the Circular Letter.2:436.
  • King, Junius his Letter to him3:37

King, His Speech to the Parliament, complains of the Americans, especially respecting the non Importation agreement3:65 see index

  • King, His Answer to the Lords address, in answer to the above3:74
  • King, Said to be a Weak Prince3:103
  • King, His Answer to the City of London, tells them when he will receive their pe- tition[ petition] 3:106
  • Lords House of, Resolves moved by Lord Richmond to pass in the House, respecting America3:177.
  • Lords House of, Debates in, concer- ning[ concerning]America3:Ibid.
  • Lords House of, Debates in, rela- tive[ relative]to the Duty Acts; Lord Hillsborough[ Wills Hill]determines to fix the Right of taxing America &c.3:222.

Lords House of, Their Address to the King in answer to his Speech3:71. 3:369 see index

  • Lords House of, Debates in it, &[ and]Lord Chathams Speech, on the hostilities of the Spaniards, and the Terrible Situation Great Bri- tain[ Britain]is in by means of a bad Ministry. &c.3:383.
  • Lords House of, Debates in it on a War with Spain. &c.3:410.
  • Lords House of, Debates in it, on Addressing his Majesty on the Convention with Spain.3:442
  • Council of ye[ the]Massachusetts Bay Their proceedings on the same, which proves Ju- nius[ Junius]Americanus's assertion with Regard to Governor Oliver[ Andrew Oliver]to be True.3:594
  • Council of ye[ the]Massachusetts Bay Their depositions, re- lative[ relative]to Governors Oliver[ Andrew Oliver]s deposition3:605.
  • Council of ye[ the]Massachusetts Bay Their proceedings respecting a Peice[ Piece]signed Mucious Scaeoula3:611

Commons House of of Great Britain, their answer to the Kings Speech, about the Agreement of the American Merchants3:74 see index

  • Commons House of Speaker of Sir Flecher[ Fletcher]Norton chose. 83. 86.
  • Commons House of Their Resolves about Doctor Musgrave, and that the Establish ment of the Judges &[ and]Commissi- oners[ Commissioners]may be laid before them. &c.3:85
  • of the Assembly of N. Car olina[ North Carolina]to the Things against be- ing[ being]taxed by the Parliament, and ag ainst the Resolves of the Lords a nd Commons3:21
  • One urging the Ameri- ca ns[ Americans]to break off all connexions[ connections]with Great Britain, unless she repeals the Tea Act3:40
  • of the Council of the Massachusetts Bay, to Governor Hut- chinson[ Thomas Hutchinson], when he first met the Court at Cambridge3:69

of the House of Lords tot he Kings Speech in answer to3:74 see index

  • Remonstrance and Petition of the city of London to the King3:106,3:178,3:556
  • of both Houses of Parliament to the King on occasi- on[ occasion]of the Remonstrance of London3:129
  • To the Free- holders[ Freeholders]of the County of Mid- dlesex[ Middlesex]by John Withers, on his enlargement; wherein he finds great fault with the public measures. &c3:133
  • King's Answer to the address of both Houses of Parliament on the City address3:132.
  • King's Threatened3:130.
  • King's A Prophecy, con- cerning.[ concerning]&c.3:Ibid.

King's His Speech to the Parliament, when he pro- rogued[ prorogued]them, after the partial Repeal of the Tea Act.3:177. see index

  • King's His Answer to the 2nd Remonstrance of the City of London3:184.
  • King's His Answer to the Address of the City of London, on the Birth of a Princess.3:211.
  • King's Said to be a But- ton[ Button]Maker.3:213.
  • New York Assembly, or House of Representa- tives[ Representatives], An Account of the Sums they have advanced for the Troops3:45.

New York Assembly, or House of Representa- tives[ Representatives], Governor Lord Dunmore, his first Speech to them, commends them for brea- king[ breaking]the Non Importation A- greement.[ Agreement]&c.3:336. see index

  • New York Assembly, or House of Representa- tives[ Representatives], Their proceedings relative to Captain Mcdougal.3:350.
  • New York Assembly, or House of Representa- tives[ Representatives], Their Address to Lord Dunmore, in Answer to his first Speech.3:351.
  • New York Assembly, or House of Representa- tives[ Representatives], Their proceedings &[ and]Resolves relative to the Exlusion of Judge Leving- stone[ Levingstone]from a Seat3:404.
  • Address to the Freemen of the Colony of New York by Captain Mcdougal, containing the whole affair of the prosecution carri- ed[ carried]against him respecting a Libel3:359
  • Address to the Protestants in Great Britain &[ and]the Colonies, showing them the prenicious plan, schemed by Lord Bute, to ruin out liberties, and Introduce the Roman Catholic, Religion3:361

Address of the House of Lords in answer to the Kings Speech3:369 see index

  • Address of the House of Commons on the same3:Ibid
  • Address of the Episcopal Clergy of Boston, to Governor Hutchinson[ Thomas Hutchinson], on his being advanced to the Government3:426
  • Address of the Merchants of Boston to Governor Hutchinson[ Thomas Hutchinson]on the same3:Ibid
  • Commons House of Debates in it concer- ning[ concerning]the Boston Massacre3:154. 3:156.
  • Commons House of Debates in, about Ame- rica[ America], and Mr. Bourkes Motion for Resolves3:184
  • Commons House of Governor Pownal[ Thomas Pownall]s Speech in, in Favor of America, says he would not have delivered up Castle William if ordered3:249.

Commons House of Their address in ans- wer[ answer]to the Kings Speech3:369. see index

  • Commons House of Debates in about In- formations[ Informations]by the Attorney General &c.3:395-3:402.
  • Commons House of Debates in, about en- quiring[ enquiring]into the Conduct of Lord Mansfield &[ and]Baron Smyth3:396
  • Commons House of about the violated rights of the Middlesex Electors3:398
  • King's His Answer to the 2nd Remonstrance of the City of London3:184.
  • King's His Answer to the Address of the City of London, on the Birth of a Princess.3:211.
  • King's Said to be a But- ton[ Button]Maker.3:213.

King's His Speech to the Parliament, mentions the Spa- niards[ Spaniards]taking Falkland Island, and finds fault with Boston respecting the Non Importation agreement.3:369. see index

  • King's His Speech ( respec- ting[ respecting]the Spaniards taking Falk- land[ Falkland]Island,) said to contain an absolute Falshood.[ Falsehood]&c.3:383.
  • King's Freely dealt with by Junius, about the Convention with Spain, taxed as not behaving as a Man of honor. &c.3:453.
  • King's Freely dealt with by the Freeholder, about the late riots in the City on account of the Lord Mayor, & Alder- man[ Alderman], being sent to the Tower.3:483.
  • King's His Answer to the Address of the City of London, on the Birth of a Princess.3:211.
  • King's Said to be a But- ton[ Button]Maker.3:213.
  • King's His Speech to the Parliament, mentions the Spa- niards[ Spaniards]taking Falkland Island, and finds fault with Boston respecting the Non Importation agreement.3:369.

King's His Speech ( respec- ting[ respecting]the Spaniards taking Falk- land[ Falkland]Island,) said to contain an absolute Falshood.[ Falsehood]&c.3:383. see index

  • King's Freely dealt with by Junius, about the Convention with Spain, taxed as not behaving as a Man of honor. &c.3:453.
  • King's Freely dealt with by the Freeholder, about the late riots in the City on account of the Lord Mayor, & Alder- man[ Alderman], being sent to the Tower.3:483.
  • King's His Speech when he prorogued the Parliament.3:519.
  • Hutchinson Thomas Governor of the Massachu- setts[ Massachusetts]Bay, His Answer to the Addressof Mr Moorheads Church3:435
  • Hutchinson Thomas Governor of the Massachu- setts[ Massachusetts]Bay, His Answer to the Address of Corporation of Harvard College3:435
  • Hutchinson Thomas Governor of the Massachu- setts[ Massachusetts]Bay, Satirized for his Conformity to the Church3:437

Hutchinson Thomas Governor of the Massachu- setts[ Massachusetts]Bay, His Speech to the General Court, desires they would encourage the the raising of Men for the King, &c.3:441 see index

  • Hutchinson Thomas Governor of the Massachu- setts[ Massachusetts]Bay, Invited to an entertainment at Harvard College, an account of the Parade, anthem &c. on the occasion3:441
  • Hutchinson Thomas Governor of the Massachu- setts[ Massachusetts]Bay, Issues a procla- mation[ proclamation], to recruit the Kings Troops3:Ibid
  • Hutchinson Thomas Governor of the Massachusetts Bay A Great En- comium[ Encomium]on him3:473
  • Hutchinson Thomas Governor of the Massachusetts Bay Exerted himself to Execute the Stamp Act3:479
  • Hutchinson Thomas Governor of the Massachusetts Bay As Bad as Governor Barnard3:Ibid

Hutchinson Thomas Governor of the Massachusetts Bay His Speech to the General Court, tells them of Trespasser on the Kings Woods, and mentions the state of the Militia3:485 see index

  • [no following entries]
  • King's His Speech ( respec- ting[ respecting]the Spaniards taking Falk- land[ Falkland]Island,) said to contain an absolute Falshood.[ Falsehood]&c.3:383.
  • King's Freely dealt with by Junius, about the Convention with Spain, taxed as not behaving as a Man of honor. &c.3:453.
  • King's Freely dealt with by the Freeholder, about the late riots in the City on account of the Lord Mayor, & Alder- man[ Alderman], being sent to the Tower.3:483.

King's His Speech when he prorogued the Parliament.3:519. see index

  • King's His Answer to the Address of the City of London on ye[ the]Birth of a Prince.3:548.
  • King George an attempt to shoot him.4:12.
  • King George sometimes interposes in a cri- minal[ criminal]case, before sentence in passed.4:33.

King George his Speech to the Parlia- ment[ Parliament].4:52. see index

  • King George his Speech, when he pro- rogued[ prorogued]the Parliament.4:133.
  • King George a smart Letter to him.4:139.
  • King George his Speech to the Par- liament[ Parliament]; very insipid; chiefly on the affairs of the East india Company.4:238.
  • Hutchinson[ Thomas Hutchinson], Governor much blamed for delivering the Castle to the Re- gular[ Regular]Troops: queries propounded to him on that subject, &c,4:47.

Hutchinson[ Thomas Hutchinson], Governor his Speech to the General Court, will let them set in Boston, if they wont deny the kings Right to remove them by instructions, &c, &c, and purposes the erection of new Courts, &c.4:59. see index

  • Hutchinson[ Thomas Hutchinson], Governor he has done more real hurt to new England, than can be easily imagined.4:61.
  • Hutchinson[ Thomas Hutchinson], Governor his Speech to the General Court when he dissolved them: insists that the King has a right to keep the Court where he thinks proper.4:69.
  • Hutchinson[ Thomas Hutchinson], Governor Comments on the above Speech: his political character set in an ill light.4:71,4:72,4:73.
  • Richardson Ebenezer, pursued at Philadelphia and drove off.4:388.
  • Richardson Ebenezer, gets back to Stoneham.4:400.
  • Royal Family, an Ac- count[ Account]when they were born, &c,4:58.

Representatives of the Province of Massachusetts Bay, their reply to Governor Hutchinson[ Thomas Hutchinson]s Speech, refuse to acknowledge the King's right to remove them by Instructions, &c,4:61. see index

  • Representatives of the Province of Massachusetts Bay, their Answer to the Governor Speech, beg that he would remove the Court to Boston, &c4:90.
  • Hutchinson[ Thomas Hutchinson], Governor much blamed for delivering the Castle to the Re- gular[ Regular]Troops: queries propounded to him on that subject, &c,4:47.
  • Hutchinson[ Thomas Hutchinson], Governor his Speech to the General Court, will let them set in Boston, if they wont deny the kings Right to remove them by instructions, &c, &c, and purposes the erection of new Courts, &c.4:59.
  • Hutchinson[ Thomas Hutchinson], Governor he has done more real hurt to new England, than can be easily imagined.4:61.

Hutchinson[ Thomas Hutchinson], Governor his Speech to the General Court when he dissolved them: insists that the King has a right to keep the Court where he thinks proper.4:69. see index

  • Hutchinson[ Thomas Hutchinson], Governor Comments on the above Speech: his political character set in an ill light.4:71,4:72,4:73.
  • Hutchinson[ Thomas Hutchinson], Governor his Speech to the General Court on the opening of it at the Election.4:88.
  • Hutchinson[ Thomas Hutchinson], Governor his reply to the message of the House: tells them he will remove the Court if he can, consistent with his duty to the King, &c.4:90.
  • King George an attempt to shoot him.4:12.
  • King George sometimes interposes in a cri- minal[ criminal]case, before sentence in passed.4:33.
  • King George his Speech to the Parlia- ment[ Parliament].4:52.

King George his Speech, when he pro- rogued[ prorogued]the Parliament.4:133. see index

  • King George a smart Letter to him.4:139.
  • King George his Speech to the Par- liament[ Parliament]; very insipid; chiefly on the affairs of the East india Company.4:238.
  • King George his Answer to the Remon- strance[ Remonstrance], &c, of the city of London, wherein he treats them in a very scurvy manner, and tells them, that they are not serious, &c.4:293.
  • Falkland Islands ; the Spainards won't[ will not]deliver them up agreable[ agreeable]to Convention.4:19.
  • Falkland Islands delivered up.4:35.
  • Freemasons walk in procession, and hear a Sermon.4:104.

Franklin[ William Franklin]Governor his Speech to the New Jersey Assembly, tell's them the King has made the chief Judge independant, by granting him his Salary, &c,4:141. see index

  • Franklin[ William Franklin]Governor his Speech to the same, chief- ly[ chiefly]on the troubles of America : dislikes the meeting of the Colonies in Congress, &c,4:662.
  • Franklin[ William Franklin]Governor his Answer to the address of Council.4:681.
  • Franklin[ William Franklin]Governor his reply to the address of the House, in answer to his Speech,4:Ibid.
  • King George his Speech to the Parlia- ment[ Parliament].4:52.
  • King George his Speech, when he pro- rogued[ prorogued]the Parliament.4:133.
  • King George a smart Letter to him.4:139.

King George his Speech to the Par- liament[ Parliament]; very insipid; chiefly on the affairs of the East india Company.4:238. see index

  • King George his Answer to the Remon- strance[ Remonstrance], &c, of the city of London, wherein he treats them in a very scurvy manner, and tells them, that they are not serious, &c.4:293.
  • King George a Shocking Character drawn of him.4:306,4:745,4:749,4:811,4:971.
  • King George what his Revenue is,4:306.
  • King George his Answer to the Remon- strance[ Remonstrance], &c, of the city of London, wherein he treats them in a very scurvy manner, and tells them, that they are not serious, &c.4:293.
  • King George a Shocking Character drawn of him.4:306,4:745,4:749,4:811,4:971.
  • King George what his Revenue is,4:306.

King George his Speech to the Par- liament[ Parliament], when he prorogued it.4:351. see index

  • King George Speech, substance of.4:472
  • King George his Message to the Parliament, on account of the disorders in America, particularly Boston, on Account of the east India Company 's Tea.4:495.
  • King George his Speech to the Parlia- ment[ Parliament], after passing the American Bills for altering the Constitution of the Massachusetts Bay, &c.4:553.
  • King George a Shocking Character drawn of him.4:306,4:745,4:749,4:811,4:971.
  • King George what his Revenue is,4:306.
  • King George his Speech to the Par- liament[ Parliament], when he prorogued it.4:351.

King George Speech, substance of.4:472 see index

  • King George his Message to the Parliament, on account of the disorders in America, particularly Boston, on Account of the east India Company 's Tea.4:495.
  • King George his Speech to the Parlia- ment[ Parliament], after passing the American Bills for altering the Constitution of the Massachusetts Bay, &c.4:553.
  • King George his Speech to the Par- liament[ Parliament], when he prorogued it.4:351.
  • King George Speech, substance of.4:472
  • King George his Message to the Parliament, on account of the disorders in America, particularly Boston, on Account of the east India Company 's Tea.4:495.

King George his Speech to the Parlia- ment[ Parliament], after passing the American Bills for altering the Constitution of the Massachusetts Bay, &c.4:553. see index

  • [no following entries]
  • Address of the Provincial Congress to the Province of the Massachusetts Bay, to the Inhabitants.4:628.
  • Address of the same Body, to the Mi nisters[ Ministers]of the Gospel, desiring them to influence their People to abide by the doings of the Con- tinental[ Continental]Congress, &c4:642.
  • Address From Nov. Anglus[ Novanglus] [ John Adams], in answer to Massachu'tensis[ Daniel Leonard], shewing[ showing]the grievances of A- merica[ America]: who were the Authors of it, &c, &c4:651,4:655,4:660,4:664,4:669,4:673,4:685,4:691,4:699,4:805,4:709,4:713.

Address of the Lords, and Commons, to the King, in answer to his Speech on opening the new Parliament: speak in very high terms, against the Province of the Massachusetts Bay, &c,4:659. see index

  • Address of the Province of New- hampshire[ New Hampshire], to their Brethren on American Grievances, &c,4:680.
  • Address of the Selectmen of several Towns, to Governor Gage[ Thomas Gage], relative to his sending Troops to Marshfield.4:682.
  • Address of the Provincial Congress of the Massachusetts Bay, to the inhabitants, on the present posture of Affairs.4:683.
  • King George, his re- ply[ reply]to the City of London 's address against the Quebec Bill.4:555.
  • King George, Issues a Proclamation, prohibiting the exploration of warlike stores.4:642.

King George, his Speech to the new Parliament: chiefly on Ameri- can[ American]affairs, very high!4:659. see index

  • King George, Lord Noth acknowledged that he made it.4:663.
  • King George, his Answer to the address of both Houses against America : & his message, say's he will inforce the American Acts.4:706.
  • King George, his answer to the address of the City of London : is astonished that they abet the Rebel- lion[ Rebellion]of the Colonies.4:742.
  • Lexington, See Town of.
  • Lynn, see Town of.
  • Lords Hosue of, a protest in it, against passing the Acts for al- tering[ altering]the Constitution of the Province of the Massachusetts Bay, &c, &c.4:529,4:552,4:718.

Lords House of, protest against the answer to the Kings Speech, &c,4:659. see index

  • Lords House of, debates in, respecting the opposition of the Americans, &c,4:710.
  • Lords House of, debates in it, on American affairs.4:875.
  • Lords House of, put questions to Governor Penn[ William Penn]: some Lords propose the Petition of the Congress, as a foundation to begin a Treaty on.4:900.
  • Protest against the Boston Committee of Correspondence, &c,4:523.
  • Protest of the Lords, against the Massachusetts Riot Act: and the Act altering the Constitution of the Province.4:529.
  • Protest of the same, against the Act, for the more impartial administration of Justice in the Province of Massachusetts Bay.4:552.

Protest of the same, against the Answer to the Kings Speech, on American affairs, &c,4:659. see index

  • Protest of the same, against the measures relative to the Massachusetts Bay.4:718.
  • King George, Lord Noth acknowledged that he made it.4:663.
  • King George, his Answer to the address of both Houses against America : & his message, say's he will inforce the American Acts.4:706.
  • King George, his answer to the address of the City of London : is astonished that they abet the Rebel- lion[ Rebellion]of the Colonies.4:742.

King George, his Speech to the Parliament, after the commence- ment[ commencement]of hostilities in America, &c,4:773. see index

  • King George, his Answer to the Petition of the City of London.4:808.
  • King George, his Speech to the Parliament on the American Re- bellion[ Rebellion], &c,4:867.
  • King George, his Answer to the Commons address,4:882.
  • King George, his answer to the address of the City of London : is astonished that they abet the Rebel- lion[ Rebellion]of the Colonies.4:742.
  • King George, his Speech to the Parliament, after the commence- ment[ commencement]of hostilities in America, &c,4:773.
  • King George, his Answer to the Petition of the City of London.4:808.

King George, his Speech to the Parliament on the American Re- bellion[ Rebellion], &c,4:867. see index

  • King George, his Answer to the Commons address,4:882.
  • King George, his Answer to the address of City of London : tells them, that he will pursue the most proba- ble[ probable]measures, &c.4:956.
  • King George, forbid to be prayed for by the Convention of Maryland.4:960. by the Convention of Virginia.4:981. by the Assembly of Rhode Island.4:986.
  • King George, his Answer to the Commons address,4:882.
  • King George, his Answer to the address of City of London : tells them, that he will pursue the most proba- ble[ probable]measures, &c.4:956.
  • King George, forbid to be prayed for by the Convention of Maryland.4:960. by the Convention of Virginia.4:981. by the Assembly of Rhode Island.4:986.

King George, his Speech to the Parliament, stills hopes that, the American Rebels will be brought to a sense of their duty.4:992. see index

  • [no following entries]

Search Descriptions of Newspapers Beta

surround terms in quotes to search as a phrase

Limitations of search of descriptions of newspapers

This tool searches title information for all of the newspapers and pamphlets included in the collection, as well as additional explanatory notes about particularly complicated pages. Some descriptions of newspaper issues also include summaries of topics covered in the newspaper articles and/or specific subjects, names, and advertisements appearing on the page. This feature is currently available for 25 newspapers and will be expanded as time permits.

Search results will provide links to pages from the collection with descriptions containing the term/terms entered into the search box. The descriptions for specific pages and newspaper issues can be viewed by clicking on the "about this page" and/or the "about this item" links, which will be outlined in red. These links open boxes containing the associated metadata.

If you are interested in helping MHS create more descriptions of newspapers and pamphlets please contact us!