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Wednesday, May 13, 2020 | History

3 edition of An oration, to commemorate the independence of the United States of North-America. found in the catalog.

An oration, to commemorate the independence of the United States of North-America.

Jackson, William

An oration, to commemorate the independence of the United States of North-America.

Delivered at the Reformed Calvinist Church, Philadelphia, July 4th, 1786, and published at the request of the Pennsylvania Society of the Cincinnati.

by Jackson, William

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Published by Printed by Eleazer Oswald, at the coffee-house. in Philadelphia .
Written in English


Edition Notes

StatementBy Major W. Jackson.
SeriesEarly American imprints -- no. 19733.
ContributionsState Society of the Cincinnati of Pennsylvania.
The Physical Object
FormatMicroform
Pagination[4], 29, [1] p.
Number of Pages29
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL14565572M

  According to David Ramsay, one of the first historians of the American Revolution, “in establishing American independence, the pen and press had merit equal to that of the sword.” Because of the unstable and fragile notions of unity among the thirteen American colonies, print acted as a binding agent that mitigated the chances that the colonies would not support one another when war with Author: Robert G. Parkinson.   With the Treaty of Paris (), Britain recognized the independence of the United States. Americans acknowledged any human contribution to the Revolution as secondary to God. Delivering a sermon in Lexington, Massachusetts, in , Rev. Zabiel Adams told members of the local militia, “To your conduct, under GOD, we are much indebted for the Author: Brian Patrick O'malley.

Some of the claims made in favor of the masonic link of the Philippine flag, however, are so lavish they strain the reader’s credulity. If all are to be accepted at face value, we cannot avoid the conclusion that our national emblem is a clone of the masonic banner and that all the devices and symbols used in it are of masonic origin, from the triangle, to the sun and stars, down to its colours. It is found in Dorchester Records III., p. It is a matter of interest to compare the Declaration of the Independence of the United States of America, of the 4th July, , with that of the States General of the United Provinces of Holland, of the 26th of July, , by which they asserted their independence of the Spanish Crown.

This scene is an illustration of the community gathering to commemorate the independence of the United States. On a subtler level, the image represents the unity of church—symbolized by the bells—and state—symbolized by the fife and drum so central to the American military from the Revolutionary War through the 19th century. page i the american orator: with an appendix, containing the declaration of independence, with the fac-similes of the autographs → of the signers; tiie constitution of the united states; washington's farewell address; and fac-similes of the autographs → of a large number of distinguished individuals. by lewis c. munn. boston: published by the compiler, washington street.


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An oration, to commemorate the independence of the United States of North-America by Jackson, William Download PDF EPUB FB2

An oration, to commemorate the independence of the United States of North-America.: Delivered at the Reformed Calvinist Church, Philadelphia, July 4th,and published at the request of the Pennsylvania Society of the Cincinnati. An oration, to commemorate the independence of the United States of North-America: delivered at Zion Church, in Fourth-Street, Philadelphia, July 4th, and now published at the request of the Pennsylvania Society of the Cincinnati.

John Quincy Adams – 07/04/ 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 John Quincy Adams.“Say ye not, A Confederacy, to all them to whom this people shall say A Confederacy; neither fear ye their fear, nor [ ].

An oration, to commemorate the independence of the United States of North-America; delivered at Zion Church, in Fourth-Street, Philadelphia, July 4th, the Pennsylvania Society of the Cincinnati.

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Senator from Delaware, Speech in the U.S. Senate - March 4, Author: Iantha Haight. State Society of the Cincinnati of Pennsylvania: An oration, to commemorate the independence of the United States of North-America.

Delivered at the Reformed Calvinist Church, Philadelphia, July 4th,and published at the request of the Pennsylvania Society of the Cincinnati. An oration commemorative of the birth-day of American independence, delivered before the Democratic societies of the city and county of Philadelphia, on the 4th of July, by: Binns, John, Published: ().

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He was also a member of U.S. Congress (), Secretary of State (). An oration, delivered at the North church in Hartford, at the meeting of the Connecticut society of the Cincinnati, July 4th, in commemoration of the independence of the United States / by: Barlow, Joel, Published: ().

Filed under: United States -- History -- Revolution, -- Causes. An Address of the Twelve United Colonies of North-America by Their Representatives in Congress to the People of Ireland (Philadelphia: W.

and T. Bradford, ), by United States Continental Congress (multiple formats at. Jottw QoiNCT Adams — Dear Sir, — The undersigned, a Committee of Arrangements, appointed by the Town of Newburyport, to conduct the late cel- ebratioH of the Independence of the United States, respectfully request you, in behalf of the Town, to furnish for publication a copy of the able and eloquent Oration delivered by you in New- buryport.

See other formats University of California. FROM THE LIBRARY OF DR. FRANCIS LIEBKR. Professor of History find Law in Columbia College, New York. THB GIFT OF ^MICHAEL. REESE, Of San Francisco. 1ST 3. AN ORATION FIFTIETH ANNIVERSARY OF THE DECLARATION OF THE INDEPENDENCE OP THE UNITED STATES OF AMERICA.

BY EDWARD EVERETT. An Oration to Commemorate the Independence of the United States of North-America, delivered at the Reformed Calvinist Church, in Philadelphia, July 4th,and Published at the Request of the Pennsylvania Society of the Cincinnati.

Philadelphia: Eleazer Oswald, Dr. Benjamin Church, chief physician of the Continental Army, delivers the famous address An Oration to Commemorate the Bloody Tragedy of the Fifth of March, During the war, he was tried and convicted of 'communicating with the enemy' after one of his covert letters to British General Thomas Gage was intercepted.

Ralph Waldo Emerson ( – Ap ) was an American essayist, lecturer, philosopher, and poet who led the transcendentalist movement of the midth century. He was seen as a champion of individualism and a prescient critic of the countervailing pressures of society, and he disseminated his thoughts through dozens of published essays and more than 1, public lectures across Alma mater: Harvard Divinity School.

On July 4,the Declaration of Independence announced that the 13 American colonies, then at war with Great Britain, regarded themselves as 13 newly independent sovereign states, and no longer a part of the British Empire. Instead they formed a new nation - the United States of America.

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He directed U.S. foreign policy for much of the s and was an important leader of the Federalist Children: Peter, William. High school courses for students, teachers, home-schoolers, and history lovers. Learn More. Our site contains thousands of individual pages covering all aspects of U.S.

History. You can use the search feature at the top of the page, or browse one of the following topic headings: Historic Documents. Students & Teachers. More to Explore!Oration Delivered on the Fourth of Julyat the Procession Formed at Philadelphia to Celebrate the Adoption of the Constitution of the United States.

Speech on Choosing the Members of the Senate by Electors; Delivered, on the 31st December,in the Convention of Pennsylvania, Assembled for the Purpose of Reviewing, Altering, and.The Jubilee of the Constitution: A Discourse () John Quincy Adams.

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