Under Enemy Colors
Here are some vocabulary words
in an uninterestingly ponderous manner; "the play was staged with ponderously realistic sets"
in a heavy ponderous manner; "he moves ponderously"
having a sweet nature befitting an angel or cherub; "an angelic smile"; "a cherubic face"; "looking so seraphic when he slept"; "a sweet disposition"
worthy of high praise; "applaud able efforts to save the environment"; "a commendable sense of purpose"; "laudable motives of improving housing conditions"; "a significant and praiseworthy increase in computer intelligence"
in an admirable manner; "the children's responses were admirably normal"
exhibiting self-importance; "big talk"
Showing, signifying, or pointing out; expressive or suggestive (usually fol. by of): behavior indicative of mental disorder.
Grammar. Noting or pertaining to the mood of the verb used for ordinary objective statements, questions, etc., as the verb plays in John plays football.
The indicative mood.
A verb in the indicative.
A quote that I think is significant was on page 101
"It led a colony to revolt, sir"
This was said by Mr. Wickham to Charles Hayden, and it was about pamphlets that were found on the boat, and the pamphlets were considered to be against the king and all he said. I picked this quote because it shows that America revolted because of how unfair the king was to them and the pamphlets mentioned earlier. And to me i think it is foreshadowing of some thing that will happen, like the crew will muntiny, or some thing will happen to capiton Hart.