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Extra resources for Jagdwaffe Vol 3 Sect 4 The War in Russia
The most unlettered clown writes explanatory notes thereon, and reads them to his children. Yet I could bear these insults could I but bear myself. A strange unwelcome something hangs about me. In company I seem no company at all. The festive board appears to me a stage, the crimson colored port resembles blood. Each glass is strangely metamorphosed to a man in armor, and every bowl appears a nabob. The joyous toast is like the sound of murder, and the loud laughs are groans of dying men. The scenes of India are all rehearsed, and no one sees the tragedy but myself.
A SERIOUS THOUGHT This short piece, published in the Pennsylvania Journal of October 18, 1775, is another illustration of Paine's hatred of Negro slavery. " The article also reveals Paine's opposition to England's treatment of the people of India and the Indians in America. —Editor. W H E N I reflect on the horrid cruelties exercised by Britain in the East Indies—How thousands perished by artificial famine— How religion and every manly principle of honor and honesty were sacrificed to luxury and pride—When I read of the wretched natives being blown away, for no other crime than because, sickened with the miserable scene, they refused to fight—When I reflect on these and a thousand instances of similar barbarity, I firmly believe that the Almighty, in compassion to mankind, will curtail the power of Britain.
Nothing" (says Professor Miller, speaking of the women of barbarous nations) "can exceed the dependence and subjection in which they are kept, or the toil and drudgery which they are obliged to undergo. The husband, when he is not engaged in some warlike exercise, indulges himself in idleness, and devolves upon his wife the whole burden of his domestic affairs. He disdains to assist her in any of those servile employments. " The women among the Indians of America are what the Helots were among the Spartans, a vanquished people, obliged to toil for their conquerors.