3 edition of An oration, delivered at Norfolk, at the celebration of American independence, 6th July, 1801 found in the catalog.
An oration, delivered at Norfolk, at the celebration of American independence, 6th July, 1801
|Statement||by Sereno Pettibone.|
|Series||Early American imprints -- no. 1144.|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||20|
Oration delivered before the municipal authorities and citizens of Providence: on the eighty-fifth anniversary of American Independence, July 4, () available in print. Calhoun, John C. (John Caldwell), Mr. Calhoun's reply to Col. Benton. () available in print. An oration pronounced July 5, , at the request of the inhabitants of the town of Boston, in commemoration of the anniversary of American independence. Boston, Manning & Loring, printers, no. 2, Cornhill.  23,  p.; x cm. Reel: 24, No. Ephemera or The history of cockney dandies, a poem in one canto. Thomas Town, printer.
, July , September , October 30), and on the 1 5th of January adopted a declaration of independence, assumed the name New Connecticut and appointed Dr Jonas Fay (1 -, ), Thomas Chittenden (), Hemon Allen (), Dr Reuben Jones and Jacob Bayley a committee to submit their proceedings to the Continental. This is a facsimile or image-based PDF made from scans of the original book. Kindle: KB: This is an E-book formatted for Amazon Kindle devices. EBook PDF: MB: This text-based PDF or EBook was created from the HTML version of this book and is part of the Portable Library of Liberty. ePub: KB.
 Oration delivered on the Fourth of July, , before the municipal authorities of the city of Boston, An by Curtis, George Ticknor,  Our union and its defenders: an oration, delivered before the citizens of Burlington, N.J., on the occasion of their celebration of the eighty-sixth anniversary of Independence Day, July. Social significance of our institutions: an oration delivered by request of the citizens at Newport, R.I., July 4th, , The by James, Henry, () available in print Societe de la morale chretienne vient d'adresser a la Chambre des Pairs et a la Chambre des deputes la petition suivante, La by Societe de la morale chretienne.
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Get this from a library. An oration, delivered at Norfolk, at the celebration of American independence, 6th July, [Sereno Pettibone].
Title: An oration delivered July 4, at the request of the inhabitants of the town of Boston, in celebration of the anniversary of American : Jonathan Loring AustinPublisher: Gale, Sabin Americana Description: Based on Joseph Sabin's famed bibliography, Bibliotheca Americana, Sabin Americana, contains a Author: Jonathan Loring Austin.
An oration: delivered on the Fourth of July,in commemoration of American independence, before the supreme executive of the commonwealth, and council and inhabitants of the city of Boston [Curtis, Charles Pelham, Adams, John, John Adams Library (Boston Public Librar] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.
An oration: delivered on the Fourth of July,in Author: Charles Pelham Curtis, John Adams. Rigdon's July 4th oration was a speech delivered by Mormon leader Sidney Rigdon during a 4th of July celebration in Far West, Missouri in Rigdon was first counselor to, and often spokesman for, Joseph Smith Jr.
The oration was meant as a Mormon "declaration of independence" against "mobocrats" and Anti-Mormon his speech, Rigdon declared. "What to the Slave Is the Fourth of July?" is the title now given to a speech by Frederick Douglass delivered on July 5,in Corinthian Hall, Rochester, New York, addressing the Rochester Ladies' Anti-Slavery Society.
The speech is perhaps the most widely known of all of Frederick Douglass' writings save his autobiographies. An oration, delivered in St. Michael's Church, before the inhabitants of Charleston, on the 4th of July,in commemoration of American independence; by appointment of the American Revolution Society, and published at the request of that Society, and also of the South-Carolina State Society of Cincinnati, / by: Fraser, Charles, Title Oration delivered on Emancipation Day, January 2nd Summary Love hails emancipation as the greatest event in the history of African Americans, but notes that it did not deliver honor, fame, wealth, civil rights, etc., which blacks must earn for themselves.
Harris, Samuel, "Our Country's Claim: Oration at the Citizens' Celebration of the Eighty-fifth Anniversary of the Declaration of Independence of the United States Delivered in. Browsing subject area: Fourth of July orations (Exclude extended shelves) You can also browse an alphabetical list from this subject or from: Fourth of July orations.
An oration delivered before the inhabitants of the town of Newburyport, at their request: on the sixty-first anniversary of the Declaration of Independence, July 4th, by Adams, John Quincy, ; John Adams Library (Boston Public Library) Pages: An oration, delivered at Pittstown, state of New-York, on the Fourth of July, [electronic resource]: the twenty eighth anniversary of American independence Responsibility By the Rev.
Covell. An oration delivered before the inhabitants of the town of Newburyport, at their request: on the sixty-first anniversary of the Declaration of Independence, July 4th, by Adams, John Quincy, ; Quincy, Josiah Phillips,former owner.
oration, delivered in corinthian hall, rochester, by frederick douglass, july 5th, by published request rochester: printed by lee, mann co., american. An oration pronounced July 4,at the request of the republicans of the town of Boston in commemoration of the anniversary of the national independence / by: Fairbanks, Gerry, Published: ().
A July Fourth Oration ()-celebarates equality-paints america as a catalyst for revolutions across europe-harshly criticizes slavery - as against declaration of independence US History- The Early American Republic (Unit 1 test review) 24 Terms.
Hannah_Chapla AMERICAN IDENTITY VOCAB 46. Oration at Hanover, N.H. (July 4, ) Webster's first notable public address, given in celebration of the Fourth of July. Webster was invited to address the public by the town of Hanover while still a Dartmouth student of only 18 years of age.
David Ramsay’s The History of the American Revolution appeared induring an enthusiastic celebration of American nationhood. “Nationhood,” moreover, was beginning to take on new cultural and intellectual connotations.
The United States had declared its political independence more than a decade earlier, and a rising group of “cultural nationalists” was asserting that it was now. An Oration Delivered March Fifth, from Extracts from the votes and proceedings of the American Continental Congress An Oration; Delivered March 6th, Strictures on a Pamphlet Entitled “A Friendly Address To All Reasonable Americans.
Oration at Hanover, N.H. July 4, Source: Shewmaker, the first grand article of which was the acknowledgment of our Independence, than the old system of confederation, dictated, at first, by necessity, and adopted for the purposes of the moment, was found inadequate to the government of an extensive empire.
when it is received. In "A July Fourth Oration ()", the anonymous writer showed that he/ she was against slavery and for women's rights. True In Notes on the State of Virginia, Thomas Jefferson expressed his belief that, although it would take some time, blacks would eventually become equal citizens in the US.
Oration delivered July 4,at Medfield, Mass., at a temperance celebration. (Boston, Whipple and Damrell, ), by John A.
Bolles (page images at HathiTrust) Intemperance: an address, to the churches and congregations of the western district of Fairfield County.Home Finding Aids for Manuscript Collections (NEHGS) Guide to the Dorchester Antiquarian and Historical Society collection Reference URL Add tags Comment Save to favorites.
To link to this object, paste this link in email, IM or document To embed this object, paste this HTML in website. Guide to the Dorchester Antiquarian and Historical Society.A valedictory oration, delivered before the Polyhymnian Debating Society / by James S. Green, late president, and now honorary member of said Society.
; [Two lines from Horace] [Philadelphia: s.n.], Pennsylvania: Haines, Samuel, New-Year's gift: addressed to the patrons of the New- Hampshire patriot.