Liberte, Egalite, Fraternite: The American Revolution & the European Response

By Charles W. Toth | Go to book overview

doubtedly to meet human needs. But the greater ideas, like the most broadly human needs, do not remain the special property of any one kind of human being. 10


Notes
1
Louis Hartz, The Liberal Tradition in America: An Interpretation of American Political Thought Since the Revolution ( New York, 1955); Clinton Rossiter, The First American Revolution: The American Colonies on the Eve of Independence ( New York, 1956); Daniel Boorstin, The Americans ( New York, 1958). On the whole matter, see also my recently published The Age of the Democratic Revolution, especially volume 2.
2
Edmund Burke, Reflections on the French Revolution, especially pp. 40, 46, 73, 101, 291-293. The last reference is to the Thoughts on French Affairs ( December, 1791) as printed in the Everyman edition.
3
J. Mallet du Pan, Correspondence politique pour servir à l'histoire du républicanisme français ( Hamburg, 1796), p. 5. The phrase "people with their little investments" is used here to translate Mallet du Pan's single word rentiers.
4
Alfred Cobban, "The Age of the Democratic Revolution", History, XLV ( 1960), p. 238.
5
E. Robinson, "An English Jacobin: James Watt, Jr.", Cambridge Historical Journal, XI ( 1955), pp. 349-355; also by Robinson, "New Light on the Priestley Riots", Historical Journal ( 1960), pp. 73-75; Frida Knight, The Strange Case of Thomas Walker: Ten Years in the Life of a Manchester Radical ( London, 1957); W. H. Chaloner, "Dr. Joseph Priestley, John Wilkinson and the French Revolution, 1789-1802", Transactions of the Royal Historical Society, 5th Series, VIII ( 1958), pp. 21-40.
6
Jacques Godechot, "The Business Classes and the Revolution outside Fnance", American Historical Review, LXIV ( 1958), pp. 1-13.
7
Manning Dauer, The Adams Federalists ( Baltimore, 1953).
8
C. Tilly, "Civil Constitution and Counter-Revolution in Southern Anjou", French Historical Studies, I ( 1959), 172-199; Tilly, "Some Problems in the History of the Vendée", American Historical Review, LXVII ( 1961), pp. 19-33, and his book The Vendée ( Cambridge, 1964).
9
G. Spini, "Riforma italiana e mediazioni ginevrine nella Nuova Inghilterra puritana", in D. Cantimori, ed., Ginevra e l'Italia ( Florence, 1959). Spini cites H. M. Dexter , "Catalogue of Elder Brewster's Library", Proceedings of the Massachusetts Historical Society, 2nd series, V ( 1889), pp. 37 ff.
10
Editor's note. See also by Robert Palmer, "The World Revolution of the West, 1763-1801", in the Political Science Quaterly, LXIX ( 1954), 1-14; and "Social and Psychological Foundations of the Revolutionary Era", in the New Cambridge Modern History

-30-

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