An oration, pronounced July 4, 1796
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An oration, pronounced July 4, 1796 at the request of the inhabitants of the town of Boston, in commemoration of the anniversary of American independence. by Lathrop, John

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Published by Printed and sold by Benjamin Edes, Kilby Street in Boston .
Written in English


Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementBy John Lathrop, Jun.
SeriesEarly American imprints -- no. 30676.
The Physical Object
FormatMicroform
Pagination23, [1] p.
Number of Pages23
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL17694504M

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Get this from a library! An oration pronounced at Newipswich on the anniversary of American independence July 4, [Samuel Worcester]. Get this from a library! An oration, pronounced July 4, at the request of the inhabitants of the town of Concord, in commemoration of the twentieth anniversary of . First published in , The Columbian Orator helped shape the American mind for the next half century, going through some 23 editions and totaling , copies in sales. The book was read by virtually every American schoolboy in the first half of the 19th century. As a slave youth, Frederick Douglass owned just one book, and read it frequently, referring to it as a "gem" and his "rich. 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. .

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. Caleb BINGHAM ( - ) The Columbian Orator, a collection of political essays, poems, and dialogues first published in , was widely used in American schoolrooms in the first quarter of the 19th century to teach reading and speaking.   Book, leather Manufacturing information from t.p. verso / Phillips -- Dialogue between a white man and an Indian / Everett -- Oration, pronounced at Boston, July 4, / Lathrop -- Dialogue between Edward and Harry / Everett -- David and Goliath / H. More -- Oration on the powers of eloquence -- Dialogue on civilization -- Oration on. An oration pronounced before the Whigs of Portsmouth, on the fourth of July, A.D. by: Cutter, Charles William. Published: () Oration before the democracy of Worcester and vicinity, delivered at Worcester, Mass., July 4, by: Brownson, Orestes Augustus,

  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 Adams, John Quincy 6 editions - first published in 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: (). Great deals on 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! EXTRACT FROM AN ORATION, PRONOUNCED AT BOSTON, JULY 4, (Lathrop) THAT THE BESf WAY FOR A GREAT EMPIRE TO TAX HER colonies is to confer benefits upon them, and, that no rulers have a right to levy contributions upon the property, or exact the services of their subjects, without their own, or the consent of their imme­Cited by: 4.