6 edition of Letters on practical subjects from a clergyman of New England to his daughter found in the catalog.
Letters on practical subjects from a clergyman of New England to his daughter
Sprague, William Buell
|Statement||by William B. Sprague.|
|Series||Library of American civilization -- LAC 16206.|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||136|
|LC Control Number||87755148|
John Thoreau, his father, who married the daughter of a New England clergyman, was the son of a John Thoreau of the isle of Jersey, who, in Boston, married a Scottish lady of the name of Burns. 0 1. The older colonies took a deep interest in this new settlement, as it was in- tended in part for their protection ; and constant reports concerning its pro- gress were published in the newspapers of New England. In a letter from Halifax, dated April 12th, , to be found in the Boston Weekly News- Letter of April 26th, we read that.
In the 68th year of his age and 41st of his ministry. Animadversions, critical and candid, on some parts of Mr. Beach's late "Friendly expostulation," in a letter, from a gentleman in New-England, to his . His ancestor in the fifth ascent emigrated to New England, and settled at New Haven in His father, David Beecher, was a blacksmith. His mother died shortly after his birth, and he was committed to the care of his uncle Lot Benton, by whom he was adopted as a son, and with whom his early life was spent between blacksmithing and farming.
In , James started the New England Courant, which according to Franklin is the second newspaper in America. Franklin worked as a delivery boy. Meanwhile, he worked hard at writing. When he published anonymously one of his articles and ov erheard his brother praising it (not knowing Ben had written it), Ben developed much confidence in his. Author Hugh Reyburn offers a close look at John Calvin's life work—his impact, influences and far-reaching theology—and how it shaped the Church. This is a studious view of the history-making clash between opposing forces during the Reformation, and Calvin's role in equipping his 'army' of scholars and theologians. Reyburn follows Calvin from his early days and student life to.
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William Buell Sprague was author of the following publications; "Letters on Practical Subjects from a Clergyman of New England to His Daughter" (Hartford, ) "Letters from Europe First Published in the New York Observer" (New York, ) "Lectures to Young People" (New York, ).
Book digitized by Google from the library of the New York Public Library and uploaded to the Internet Archive by user tpb. Notes First published under title: Letters on practical subjects from a clergyman of New England to his : Letters on practical subjects from a clergyman of New England to his daughter.
[William B Sprague] Book Microform: Microfiche: Master microform: EnglishView all editions and formats: Rating: (not yet rated) 0 with reviews - Be the first.
Subjects: Young women -- Conduct of life. Originally published under title: Letters on practical subjects from a clergyman of New England to his daughter.
Primarily published under title: Letters on practical subjects, to a daughter. By William B. Sprague. Frontispiece signed: Pendleton's Lithography Boston. Frontispiece has imprint: Lilly, Wait & Co. "Chas. Wright & Co. N.Y."--Cover. Letters on practical subjects, from a clergyman of New-England, to his daughter.
By Author: William Buell Sprague. Written when he was a freshman senator from Massachusetts, Kennedy’s book focuses on, among others, New England political giants such as John Quincy Adams and Daniel Webster.
All 22 people. The New England Journal of Medicine (NEJM) is a weekly general medical journal that publishes new medical research and review articles, and editorial opinion on a wide variety of topics of. He was a member of the provincial congress which met at New Brunswick in July 1 ; presided over the Somerset county committee of correspondence in ; was a member of the New Jersey constitutional convention in the spring of ; and from June to the autumn of and inhe was a member of the Continental Congress, where he urged the adoption of the Declaration of.
John Hoyer Updike (Ma – Janu ) was an American novelist, poet, short-story writer, art critic, and literary of only four writers to win the Pulitzer Prize for Fiction more than once (the others being Booth Tarkington, William Faulkner, and Colson Whitehead), Updike published more than twenty novels, more than a dozen short-story collections, as well as.
He disposed of the goods and lives of his new subjects like an eastern tyrant: he forbade, under pain of death, any Englishman to have either fire or light in his house after eight o’clock at night, whether it was that he intended by this edict to prevent their holding any assemblies in the night, or, by so whimsical a prohibition, had a mind.
Nathaniel Chauncey (), clergyman of New Haven, Connecticut, was the first graduate of Yale College (). His son, Elnathan Chauncey (), clergyman of Durham, Connecticut, was also a graduate of Yale College ().
Elnathan Chauncey's daughter Catherine () married Reuben Rose Fowler () of Durham in This mid 19th century American classic novel is very much set within the ethos and mores of the Puritan community in New England in the mid 17th century.
A young woman Hester Prynne with a baby (Pearl) is humiliated by the community and marked with the eponymous letter A for adultery (though the word is never used in the book).Reviews: K. Historic Notes of Life and Letters in New England. In the pulpit (for he was then a clergyman) he made amends to himself and his auditor for the self-denial of the professor's chair, and, with an infantine simplicity still, of manner, he gave the reins to his florid, quaint and affluent fancy.
a pure idealist, not at all a man of. “People of New England!” cried he, with a voice that rose over them, high, solemn, and majestic,—yet had always a tremor through it, and sometimes a shriek, struggling up out of a fathomless depth of remorse and woe,—“ye, that have loved me!—ye, that have deemed me holy!—behold me here, the one sinner of the world.
Title: William Jenks collection Creator: William L. Clements Library Inclusive dates: Bulk dates: Extent: linear feet Abstract: The William Jenks collection consists of letters, financial documents, prayer notes, and miscellaneous items related to the prominent New England Congregational clergyman, biblical and oriental scholar, and social reformer William Jenks.
Many members of the family have been prominent in New England trade, law, and politics; some fought in the War of Independence. About two-thirds of the material in the papers relates to Aaron Burr, third vice-president of the United States. There are letters from his sister, wife, and daughter and from his uncle and guardian, Timothy Edwards.
Jedidiah Morse (), a Congregational clergyman, was known as "the father of geography". His lectures on geography included Geography Made Easy (), the first geography publication in the U.S.
Morse established the Andover Theological Seminary (), the New England Tract Society (), and the American Bible Society (). United States - United States - The New England colonies: Although lacking a charter, the founders of Plymouth in Massachusetts were, like their counterparts in Virginia, dependent upon private investments from profit-minded backers to finance their colony.
The nucleus of that settlement was drawn from an enclave of English émigrés in Leiden, Holland (now in The Netherlands). Additionally, we offer two books on the more “domestic” side: an almanac the poet mined for pictures, and a book on “practical subjects” given by a perhaps frustrated Edward Dickinson to his non-domestic daughter when she was Eliot, George, Adam Bede.
New York: Harper, EDR A Christmas gift from Susan to Emily. Upon arrival in New England, Mr. Bachiler and his party proceeded to Saugus (now Lynn), Massachusetts, where his daughter, Theodate, and her husband, Christopher Hussey resided.
On his first Sunday in Lynn, Mr. Bachiler baptised four children. The first white child born in Lynn was Thomas Newhall, who was presented first for baptism.
The papers in this box have not been microfilmed. Included are letters from James Almon in San Francisco and Mexico to William J. Almon and "Bessie"; a book of ships' signal codes for naval operations in the Civil War; correspondence of Mary Dodson; and letters from John Lane and Arthur W.
H. Eaton to William Adlington about Mather Brown's art, Byles family letters, and other subjects.She is the daughter of Rev.
Mark Trafton. a talented and well-known Methodist clergyman of New England. Much of her life was passed in the towns and cities of New England. She lived two years in Albany, N. Y., where her father held a pastorate at the be- ginning of the Civil War, and two years in Washington, D.
C., while he was serving his term.BEECHER, Lyman, clergyman, born in New Ha-yen, Connecticut, 2 October ; died in Brooklyn, New York, 10 January His ancestor in the fifth ascent immigrated to New England, and settled at New Haven in His father, David Beecher, was a blacksmith.