The man who is often credited with being the "voice" of the Glorious Revolution, John Locke, was widely admired by both American and French Revolutionaries. In his Second Treatise on Civil Government, published in the wake of the Glorious Revolution (but written a bit before) Locke argued that men had certain rights that could not be taken away. The purpose of government, he said, was to protect these rights, and it was for this reason that people, born free, formed government. If a government failed to protect these rights, or acted in a way that was injurious to them, the people had the right to replace that government. Essentially, Locke argued for what has become known as an "appeal to God": the right of revolution. Many of the leaders of the American and French Revolutions claimed that their revolutions were based on precisely these sorts of violations. The Glorious Revolution also established a limited monarchy, as did the early stages of the French Revolution, and many of the ideas enshrined in British law as a result of this event--religious tolerance in particular--were also established in France and the United States. So while one can't exactly draw a straight line from the Glorious Revolution to the American through the French Revolution, its ideals, especially those articulated by John Locke, were known, admired, and emulated by revolutionaries in both countries.