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American independence the interest and glory of Great Britain; or, arguments to prove, that not only in taxation, but in trade, manufactures, and government, the colonies are entitled to an entire independency on the British legislature; and that it can only be by a formal Declaration of these Rights, and forming thereupon a friendly League with them, that the true and lasting Welfare of both Countries can be promoted. In a Series of Letters to the Legislature. To which are added copious Notes; containing Reflections on the Boston and Quebec Acts; and a full Justification of the People of Boston, for destroying the British-Taxed Tea; submitted to the Judgment, not of those who have none but borrowed Party-Opinions, but of the Candid and Honest.
- Cartwright, John, 1740-1824.
- M.DCC.LXXIV. 
About this work
London : printed for the author, by H. S. Woodfall. Sold by J. Wilkie, No. 71, St. Paul's Church-Yard, M.DCC.LXXIV. 
xvi,iv,72p. ; 80.
Microfiche. Woodbridge, Ct. Research Publications International, 1992. 2 microfiches ; 11 x 15 cm. (Selected Americana from Sabin's Dictionary of books relating to America ; fiches 8,277-8,278). s1992 ctu b