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" That his Government believed it to be utterly hopeless to reduce Spanish America to the State of its former relation to Spain. "That France disclaimed, on her part, any intention or desire to avail herself of the present state of the Colonies, or of... "
The Holy Alliance: The European Background of the Monroe Doctrine - Página 118
por William Penn Cresson - 1922 - 147 páginas
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The North American Review, Volumen19

Jared Sparks, Edward Everett, James Russell Lowell, Henry Cabot Lodge - 1824
...would be decided and immediate.' And the Prince de Polignac himself affirmed, on the part of France, ' that his government believed it to be utterly hopeless...America to the state of its former relation to Spain,' and that ' she abjured, in any case, any design of acting against the colonies by force of arms.' These...
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The Parliamentary Debates, Volumen10

Great Britain. Parliament - 1824
...what degree her mind was made up, and her determination taken. The prince de Polignac declared,— That his government believed it to be utterly hopeless...part, any intention or desire to avail herself of (he present state of the colonies, or of the present situation of France towards Spain, to appropriate...
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The Parliamentary Debates

Great Britain. Parliament - 1824
...degree her hiind was made up, and her determination taken. • Tht> prince de Polignac declared, — • That his government believed it to be utterly hopeless...reduce Spanish America to the state of its former relatiori to Spain. That France disclaimed, on her part, any intention or desire to avail herself of...
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Blackwood's Edinburgh Magazine, Volumen15

1824
...to what degree her mind was made up, and her determination taken. The Prince de Polignac declared, That his government believed it to be utterly hopeless to reduce Spanish America to the state of ita former relation to Spain: That France disclaimed, on her part; any intention or desire to avail...
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The Edinburgh Annual Register, Volumen17

Walter Scott - 1825
...beforehand, to what degree her mind was made up, and her determination taken. The Prince de Polignac deckred, That his government believed it to be utterly hopeless...Spanish America to the state of its former relation to Sj>;iiii. That France disclaimed, on her part, any intention or desire to avail herself of the present...
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The Political Life of the Right Honourable George Canning: From ..., Volumen2

Augustus Granville Stapleton - 1831
...Canning. But whether they were abandoned, or not, the conviction of the French Government, that " it was utterly hopeless to " reduce Spanish America to the state of its " former relations to Spain," being avowed; and " the design of acting in any case against the " Colonies by...
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The Political Life of the Right Honourable George Canning, from ..., Volumen2

Augustus Granville Stapleton - 1831
...Canning. But whether they were abandoned, or not, the conviction of the French Government, that " it was utterly hopeless to " reduce Spanish America to the state of its " former relations to Spain," being avowed ; and " the design of acting in any case against the " Colonies by...
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Proceedings of the Massachusetts Historical Society

Massachusetts Historical Society - 1902
...France gave positive assurances on the lines of Canning's ideas. The Prince de Polignac declared, — "That his Government believed it to be utterly hopeless...reduce Spanish America to the state of its former relations to Spain ; " That France disclaimed, on Her part, any intention or desire to avail Herself...
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The age we live in: a history of the nineteenth century, Volumen1,Parte2

James Taylor - 1882
...such decision as the interests of Great Britain might require.' Polignac, while admitting that it was 'utterly hopeless to reduce Spanish America to the state of its former relation to Spain,' was by no means disposed to concur in the opinion expressed by Canning, that any fresh attempt to hinder...
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The Monroe Doctrine: A Concise History of Its Origin and Growth

George Fox Tucker - 1885 - 138 páginas
...Canning. But whether they were abandoned or not, the conviction of the French Government that 4 it was utterly hopeless to reduce Spanish America to the state of its former relations to Spain ' being avowed, and 'the design of acting in any case against the colonies by force...
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