3 edition of An oration on the character of the late Gen. George Washington found in the catalog.
An oration on the character of the late Gen. George Washington
|Statement||By Joseph Allen, Jun. Esq. ; Printed at the request of said town.|
|Series||Early American imprints -- no. 36800.|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||12|
General Washington in the American Revolution. George Washington was appointed commander of the Continental Army in Despite having little experience in commanding large, conventional military forces, his leadership presence and fortitude held the American military together long enough to secure victory at Yorktown and independence for his new . Volume one begins with the immigrant John Washington who settled in Westmoreland Co., Va., in , married Anne Pope, and was the great-grandfather of President George Washington. This volume continues the story of John and Anne’s family for a total of seven generations, collecting over 5, direct s:
TWO HUNDRED YEARS after Henry "Lighthorse Harry" Lee's funeral oration for George Washington, the eloquence of his words "first in war, first in peace, and first in the hearts of his countrymen" has caused most Americans to forget the clause that followed in which Lee located Washington's. Washington's headquarters from May to June was at Richmond Hill, a suburban villa outside the city. Samuel Fraunces, a tavern keeper whose establishment was about two miles away, provided meals for the general and his gton hired a housekeeper, a year-old widow named Elizabeth Thompson, who worked at Richmond Hill from June to .
In the first years of the twentieth century, Goodell shared the Mather text with George Emery Littlefield, a Boston rare book dealer, who discussed it in his Early Schools and School-Books of New England and included a facsimile of the title page with Washington’s boyish signature and the date After Goodell’s death, his library was. General Woodhull and his monument: an oration on the life, character and public services, of General Nathaniel Woodhull, with an account of the origin of the Woodhull Monument Association / (New York: Leavitt, Trow & Co., printers, ), by Luther R. Marsh and N.Y.) Woodhull Monument (Brooklyn (page images at HathiTrust).
An oration on the death of lieutenant-general George Washington: late president of the United States, who died Dec. 14, Delivered in St. Michael's Church, Januat the request of the inhabitants of Charleston, South Carolina ; and published by their desire.
Get this from a library. An oration on the virtues and death of General George Washington, late president of the United States: delivered at Castleton, February 22d, Agreeable to the recomendation [sic] of the president. [Chauncy Langdon]. Reveals Washington s great presence of mind Memoir of Mr.
Custis by his daughter; which introduces a "very curious matter" about the earlier history of the family A sketch, by Mr.
Custis, of Washington s mother; acknowledged by Washington himself as the foundation of his fame Background on all the original portraits of Washington Presentation of a ring to General Lafayette by Mr. Custis at the tomb of Washington 5/5(2). Scarce edition, first London printing issued the same year as the exceedingly rare Philadelphia first edition, of Henry Lee’s immortal oration on the death of George Washington, which contains for the first time in print the famous phrase, “first in war, first in peace, and first in the hearts of his countrymen,” together with Judge Minot’s January Boston Eulogy.
George Washington. A Funeral Oration on his Death HENRY LEE On Decemat the age of 67, George Washington died at home in Mount Vernon of pneumonia, contracted a mere two days earlier. His death was widely and deeply mourned in the United States and abroad.
On Decemat the request. i think that the book who was George Washington was an easy book it was a good book tho because It was about George Washington's life and how he became the first president of the united states.
even tho it is a second hand book it was a good book because it was how he was good at horseback riding and that he was a good athlete. it also talked about how his mom /5(). Full text of "A catalogue of the Washington collection in the Boston Athenæum" See other formats.
quotes from George Washington: 'It is better to offer no excuse than a bad one.', 'It is better to be alone than in bad company.', and 'If freedom of speech is taken away, then dumb and silent we may be led, like sheep to the slaughter.'.
George Washington's rules of civility are more than just etiquette. When George Washington--the first president of the United States of America--was about 16 years old, he copied out by hand a list of 'Rules of Civility & Decent Behavior in Company and Conversation'.
The rules are based on a set of rules composed by French Jesuits in the 16th century. A New Book About George Washington Breaks All the Rules on How to Write About George Washington quite an important character in the life and exploits of Washington.
George Washington was amongst the wide readership of Paine's writings. Before the famous crossing of the Delaware on the way to victory at Trenton in lateGeneral George Washington ordered officers to read Paine's The American Crisis to the Continental Army. Contained in that pamphlet were Paine's famous words, "These are the times that.
Ina year-old enslaved woman named Ona Judge fled President George Washington’s household for a life of freedom in New Hampshire. Author: Sarah Pruitt. When he was just 11 years old. George Washington: Sermons & Orations. WASHINGTON, George. $ 5, Item Number: Boston: John Kneeland, Sammelband collection of thirteen sermons, orations and memorials addressed by some of the leading historical and clerical figures in mid-eighteenth century Boston, with particular focus on sermons preached on the occasion of the death of the.
An oration delivered before the Washington Benevolent Society, at Washington Hall, in the city of New-York, on the fourth of July, by Robert Sedgwick () 3 editions published in in English and held by WorldCat member libraries worldwide.
Oration on the sublime virtues of General George Washington: pronounced at the Old South Meeting-House in Boston: before his honor the Lieutenant-Go by Ames, Fisher, George Washington, On Cursing, Orderly Book of the Army Under the Command of Washington, (August 3 ) By Steve Straub Published Ma at pm Share on Facebook Tweet Share Email Print.
The General is sorry to be informed that the foolish and wicked practice of profane cursing and swearing, a vice heretofore little known.
A funeral oration, in honour of the memory of George Washington, late general of the armies of the U. States; prepared and delivered at the request of Congress, at the German Lutheran Church, Philadelphia, on Thursday, the 26th of December, by Major Gen.
Henry Lee; one o the representatives from the state of Virginia by Henry Lee (). Washington, George, An eulogy moralized, on the illustrious character of the late General George Washington, who died on Saturday, the 14th day of December, Delivered at Gloucester, on the 22d of February, in compliance with the recommendations of Congress, the Legislature of this Commonwealth, and the unanimous voice of.
Title: An oration delivered on the centennial anniversary of the initiation of General George Washington, among the Ancient and Honorable Fraternity of Freemasons: before the Grand Lodge of Rhode Island, in Newport, November 4, Author: K J StewartPublisher: Gale, Sabin Americana Description: Based on Joseph.
Horatio Lloyd Gates (J – Ap ) was a British-born soldier who served as a leading American general during the early years of the Revolutionary took credit for the American victory in the Battles of Saratoga () – a matter of contemporary and historical controversy – and was blamed for the defeat at the Battle of Camden in.
An eminently human Marshall emerges, but one whose bedrock values and unwavering commitment to the responsibility of service can inspire us to live to a higher standard.”—General Stanley McChrystal, U.S.
Army, Ret. “David Roll’s George Marshall is a tonic for our troubled times. Roll brings to life the decency and strength of character.Washington, George, -- Portraits, caricatures, etc. See also what's at your library, or elsewhere.
Broader term: Washington, George, ; Filed under. The Myth of George Washington’s Post-Presidency His new book is Washington no democratic norms that guided what he should or could do,” Obama explained in a speech. Washington.