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Tuesday, August 11, 2020 | History

3 edition of An oration, pronounced July 4th, 1803 found in the catalog.

An oration, pronounced July 4th, 1803

An oration, pronounced July 4th, 1803

at the request of the inhabitants of the town of Boston : in commemoration of the anniversary of American independence

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Published by Printed at the "Boston Weekly Magazine" Office, by Gilbert and Dean in Boston .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Fourth of July orations

  • Edition Notes

    Statementby William Sullivan ..
    SeriesHazard pamphlets -- v. 98, no. 13, Early American imprints -- no. 5125
    The Physical Object
    FormatMicroform
    Pagination21 p.
    Number of Pages21
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL16894145M
    LC Control Number87732035

    American Bihiiographical Notes ADDITIONS AND CORRECTIONS TO VERMONT IMPRINTS, IO MWA, lacks t.p.; TXU'* f This book was originally entered in because of an adv. and because the MWA copy was An Oration, pronounced at Rutland, on the Anniversary of American Independence, July 4th, To-.   Frederick Douglass July 5, The following is an excerpt from an oration delivered at the Rochester Ladies’ Anti-Slavery Society. Douglass delivered a speech that took aim at the pieties of the nation — the cherished memories of its revolution, its principles of liberty, and its moral and religious foundation.

    Public speaking (also called oratory or oration) is the process or act of performing a speech to a live speaking is commonly understood as formal, face-to-face speaking of a single person to a group of listeners. Traditionally, public speaking was considered to be a part of the art of persuasion. An oration, pronounced before the Knox and Warren branches of the Washington Benevolent Society, at Amherst, on the celebration of the anniversary of the Declaration of independence, July 4, By Noah Webster, esq. Northampton: .

    (title page) American Slavery As It Is: Testimony of a Thousand Witnesses Theodore D. Weld p., ill. NEW YORK: PUBLISHED BY THE AMERICAN ANTI-SLAVERY SOCIETY, OFFICE, No. NASSAU STREET. Call number EW (Rare Book Collection, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill). 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 .


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An oration, pronounced July 4th, 1803 Download PDF EPUB FB2

An oration, pronounced July 4th, At the request of the inhabitants of the town of Boston, in commemoration of the anniversary of American independence ([Hazard pamphlets) [William Sullivan] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.

Fourth of July addresses: Additional Physical Format: Online version: Sullivan, William, Oration, pronounced July 4th,at the request of the inhabitants of the town of Boston. Boston: Printed at the "Boston weekly magazine" Office, by Gilbert and Dean, (OCoLC) Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors.

Get this from a library. Oration pronounced at Worcester (Mass.) July 4th, [John William Caldwell]. An oration, delivered at Nashua Village, Dunstable, N.H. the Fourth of July, [electronic resource] An oration pronounced at Gray, Maine, on the anniversary of American independence, July 4, [microfo An oration, pronounced at Worcester, on the anniversary of American independence, July 4th, [microf An oration pronounced.

Oration pronounced at Worcester (Mass.) July 4th, by: Caldwell, An oration, delivered at Worcester, July 4, the forty-first anniversary of the independence of the United States of America / by: Merrick, An oration, delivered July 4th,at Worcester, before the Social Club, in commemoration of the anniversary of American.

An oration, pronounced at Hampden, on the Fourth of July [microform] / by Andrew Morton A discourse, delivered at North-Coventry, July 4th, [electronic resource]:. An oration pronounced at Hanover, Massachusetts, on the anniversary of American independence, July 4, at the request of the officers of the Second Regiment, First Brigade, Fifth Division of the militia of Massachusetts / by: Whitman, Benjamin, Published: ().

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. See also what's at your library, or elsewhere.

AN ORATION PRONOUNCED ON THE FOURTH JULY BEFORE THE INHABITANTS OF THE TOWN OF BOSTON [Sullivan, George] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.

AN ORATION PRONOUNCED ON THE FOURTH JULY BEFORE THE INHABITANTS OF THE TOWN OF BOSTONAuthor: George Sullivan. Oration Pronounced By the Honorable Robert C. Winthrop, Speaker of the House of Representatives of the United States on the Fourth of July,on the Occasion of Laying the Corner Stone of the National Monument to the Memory of Washington with an Introduction and an Appendix, July 4,   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) BRL; Quincy, Josiah Phillips,former ownerPages: John Quincy Adams Oration – July 4 In his oration, Adams first chronicled what led up to the Declaration of Independence and expounded on the subsequent development of American government, including the Articles of Confederation and then the Constitution.

He reminded Americans of fundamental principles: of how liberty was a gift from File Size: KB. Oration at Hanover, N.H. July 4, Source: Shewmaker, COUNTRYMEN, BRETHREN, AND FATHERS, We are now assembled to celebrate an anniversary, ever to be held in dear remembrance by the sons of freedom.

Nothing less than the birth of a nation, nothing less than the emancipation of three millions of people, from the degrading chains of.

The papers and placards say, that I am to deliver a 4th July oration. This certainly, sounds large, and out of the common way, for me. It is true that I have often had the privilege to speak in this beautiful Hall, and to address many who now honor me with their presence.

An Oration, Pronounced Before the Inhabitants of Boston, July the Fourth,in Commemoration of the Sixtieth Anniversary of American Independence Kinsman, Henry W.

(Henry Willis), An Oration, Pronounced Before the Inhabita. Steps were taken in to revive the Connecticut State Society of the Cin cinnati, by sending to the meeting of the General Society held in Baltimore in May of that year, a delegation selected by a meeting of persons who had presumably the right to inherit membership.

Great deals on Disbound Americana Antiquarian & Collectible Books. Get cozy and expand your home library with a large online selection of books at Fast & Free shipping on many items. An oration, delivered in St. Michael's Church before the inhabitants of Charleston, South-Carolina, on the Fourth of July, ; [electronic resource]: in comemoration [sic] of American independence [].

Fourth of July Oration () The 4th of July is the first great fact in your nation’s history— the very ringbolt in the chain of your yet undeveloped destiny. Pride and patriotism, not less than gratitude, prompt you to celebrate and to hold it in perpetual remembrance.

I have said that the Declaration of Independence is the ring-bolt. 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.

" [Review of] An Oration pronounced July 4th,at the request of the inhabitants of the Town of Boston, in commemoration of the Anniversary of American Independence. By Josiah Quincy. 2d edition. pp. quisition of Joseph Cabell Breckinridge's An Oration, Pronounced At Maxwell Springs in The Vicinity of Lexington, on The 4th July, The natural patriotic fervor occasioned by celebrating our nation's independence on July 4th was heightened by the impend­ ing war with Great Britain.

The British policy of interfering withAuthor: Claire McCann.An Oration, pronounced in the Brick Meeting-House, New Haven, at the Request of Hiram Lodge of Free and Accepted Masons; on the Anniversary of St. John the Evangelist, January first, New Haven: Thomas Green and Son,