intercolonial


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Related to intercolonial: Intercolonial Wars

intercolonial

(ˌɪntəkəˈləʊnɪəl)
adj
existing, occurring, or operating between colonies
ˌintercoˈlonially adv
References in periodicals archive ?
T]he privileges and immunities clause of the Articles of Confederation," he explains, "grew out of the need to restore the common nationality and intercolonial rights that existed before independence," and to prevent states from "discriminating] freely against people from other states.
20) In the preamble to the Suffolk Resolves, Warren eloquently stated that Massachusetts had observed "the power but not the justice, the vengeance but not the wisdom of Great Britain," convincing the members of the First Continental Congress to vote unanimously to endorse his resolves and to consent to an intercolonial boycott of British goods, an important step for unity among the colonies.
We are to have $63,000 for ten years, our debt is to be increased to $7,000,000, and a large amount of money is to be expended on the Intercolonial Railway; but what security have we that those promises will be performed?
40) Similar procedures governed the many intercolonial and interstate conventions held during the Founding era.
Philadelphia Centennial Expedition of 1876 Intercolonial Exhibition Essays, 1875-6: 1-52.
For his part, Gill was able to adapt to this rather unexpected set of circumstances, and his eagerness to establish himself as a dominant figure in the visual arts in South Australia resulted in his willingness to capitalise on a range of opportunities to extend his influence, such as the development of major displays associated with intercolonial exhibitions and Federal Art Exhibitions.
Stam and Shohat consider such phenomena as Brazilian whiteness studies, Tropicalia, French postcolonial studies, and hip-hop, as well as elaborate on such concepts as the Atlantic Enlightenment, intercolonial narcissism, and the problematic nature of the Latin/Anglo-Saxon dichotomy.
These wars coincided with an intercolonial religious revival known as the Great Awakening.
Section one examines encounters and interactions and contains essays discussing the importance of intercolonial interactions, female missionaries, the game of cricket, and the treatment of India in certain Australian texts and films.
At the Intercolonial Trades Union Congress directly following the 1890 maritime strike, one might expect to hear how Labor would protect unionised workers.
Bittermann details the ups and downs of an enterprising father, who despite quarrelsome sons, engaged in both ship building for the imperial market and myriad intercolonial and imperial trades.
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