JOHN ADAMS REGARDING HIS PLAN
Adam dearly loved his son, and he even regarded his plan to him. He wrote and said that he was raising his son to one day serve the country. Latin and Greek were not all that mattered to John Quincy neither forgot nor fail to enjoy greatness of his own, this was his greatness happiness. By the start and development of diplomatic there was no emissary that proclaimed his mission up to when the government was ready to receive him (AdaAdams & Lint, G. L. 2010). To come up with other ways was deemed to be impractical. By this time Adam had decided that he must do what he wants to do no matter the diplomatic regulations.
Adams really loved son in that he wrote a letter to Francis Dana saying that he needed all men and all nation to be explained and approved and was by then layden and settled with his son (Lint G. L, 2010). This place really depicted that Adams really loved his son because the place was an old quarter side of the Rapenburg canal from the university, it was also a deacon at the cathedral and this would relate to Mr. Adams in that it could not refrain from tears in contemplating this great structure that his son was living in and this really showed his love to his son in that he regarded him to his plans.
Adam regarded the plan to his beloved son because he really loved him and believed that he was raising his son one to rule the country, and he never wanted to his plans and powers to be cut off in any case in that he even changed and drafted a constitution he was called to The Hague have his plans to change the constitution to fit in and regard the plans to his son, and he said in The Hague before him talking he first called out the French ambassador to inform him of his plans, The ambassador spend several hours trying to dissuade him urging him to wait for an opinion from Sergeants, but Adams refused it.
John really loved his son, and he only wanted to regard his plans to him in that he was asked in The Hague court if he was able to take the responsibilities upon himself and asked again if he was determined. He answered this all said yes and said he was ready to undergo everything as long his regarded plans his left to his son.
AdaAdams, J., & Lint, G. L. (2010). Papers of John Adams: June 1783-January 1784 (Vol. 15).
Harvard University Press.ms, J. (2001). The political writings of John Adams (Vol. 6). Regnery Publishing. Adams, J., & Lint, G. L. (2010). Papers of John Adams: June 1783-January 1784 (Vol. 15). Harvard University Press.