3 edition of The New-England diary: or, Almanack for the year of our Lord Christ, 1737 found in the catalog.
The New-England diary: or, Almanack for the year of our Lord Christ, 1737
by Printed by T. Fleet, for the booksellers, and sold at their shops. in Boston, in New-England
Written in English
|Statement||By a native of New-England. ; [Eight lines of verse]|
|Series||Early American imprints -- no. 3995|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||16|
9 Joseph Smith, Jr., Diary, 28 January , cited in Dean C. Jessee, The Personal Writings of Joseph Smith (Salt Lake City: Deseret Book Co., ), This entry is retrospective; compare the Kirtland Council Minute Book, 18 March "Ordination of Doctor Hurlburt by . Hill, Aaron addressed to the Most Honourable the Earl of Oxford, lord high treasurer of (who had died the year before) and Swift--basically a who's who of 18c Anglo-Ireland NULL S. Powell [for the author], and sold in the Four-Courts-Marshalsea pseudonymous hostile address to John Cowper signed Pate Birnie.
Sewall after a picture painted by a Scotchman, who came to New England in , and to Boston in , in which latter year he became a member of Air. Sewall was then forty-two years old, the Old South Church. and this seems to be about the age represented in our portrait. of the manuscript Diary. The Judge's Letter-Book will furnish. New-England, in the 29th year of my life and in the year of the most. Blessed Jesus, son of the Blessed Mary, , October 10th. our English in New-England) we shall present them with the.
Brunson, Alfred. “Report of the Select Committee on the Subject of Territorial Geologist.” In Journal of the House of Representatives, First Session of the Third Legislative Assembly of Wisconsin; Begun and Held at Madison, on Monday, the Seventh Day of December, in the Year of Our Lord One Thousand Eight Hundred and Forty, appendix P, completes the publication from the manuscript diary of Judge. Sewall, in the Cabinet of the Society. The most important of his other papers in our possession. is a very large volume, much of it closely written, contain- ing his correspondence, with miscellaneous matter. It is. intended that the contents of this volume, also, shall be.
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The New-England diary: or, Almanack for the year of our Lord Christ, Fitted to the horizon of Boston in N.E. whose latitude is 42 deg. 25 min. north, and about 71 grs. west of London, but may without sensible errors (tides excepted) serve all the adjacent places from Newfoundland to Carolina.
An astronomical diary, kalendar, or almanack, for the year of our Lord Precisely adapted to the horizon and meridian of Hartford, lat. 41 deg.
56 min. north: longit. 72 deg. 56 min. to the westward of the Royal Observatory at Greenwich (according to the latest observations)--but may serve indifferently for all the towns in Connecticut and the adjacent states. Copy of The New England Diary: Or, Almanack for the year of our Lord Christ, (Boston ) annotated by Andrew Bordman II with brief entries in the margins.
"Bowen, " reflecting the name of the almanac's author, Nathan Bowen, is written in the top margin of the title page. bowen, nathan: mdccxxv. the new-england diary, or, al-manack for the year of our lord christ apply’d to the horizon of boston, n.
england, where the north pole is raised, and the south pole depress’d equal to an angle of 42 grs. 25 mand a meridian 4 ho. 7 44 min. west of london. by a native of new-england. boston: printed and.
Astronomical Diary; or Almanack, for the Year of Our Lord Christ by FRANKLIN, BENJAMIN]. AMES, Nathaniel and a great selection of 1737 book books, art and collectibles available now at. An almanack is another term for an almanac, a book or table containing nautical, astronomical, astrological or other events for the year.
Astronomical Diary Or Almanack For the Year of our Lord - Nathaniel Ames Astronomical Diary Or; Diary Almanack Or Astronomical - Ames For Lord of Nathaniel Year the our our Nathaniel the Year Diary For Ames Lord - Almanack of Astronomical Or May 24, · Nathaniel Ames has written: 'An astronomical diary: or An almanack for the year of our Lord Christ, ' 'An astronomical diary, or, An almanack for the year of our Lord Christ, ' 'An.
Astronomical Diary or An Almanack for the Year of our Lord Christ ALMANAC. Astronomical Diary or An Almanack for the Year of our Lord Christ By Nathaniel Ames. Boston: Draper Green & Russell & Fleet 24 p. Stitched. Usual toning and soiling but almost very good.
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Nathaniel Ames, An Astronomical Diary: or, Almanack for the Year of Our Lord Christselections: AMERICAN 1: National Humanities Center: Charlestown Library Society, The Rules and By-Laws of the Charlestown Library Society, Introduction: IDEAS 4: National Humanities Center: Jan 12, · Weighing In for Tuesday, January 5, Fifteen-year-old John kept an informal diary on the interleaved pages of his copy of An astronomical diary, or, An almanack for the year of our Lord Christ, by Nathaniel Ames.
On these pages, John wrote of the things that interested him: the weather, family illnesses, and his own studies. Works Cited. Please also join our Isaiah Thomas Broadside Ballads Zotero Group. An Astronomical Diary; or Almanack, for the Year of Our Lord, M.A. “Memoirs of a Woman of Pleasure or Fanny Hill in New England.” In American Book Collector, 29– New York: Moretus Press, Full text of "Catalogue of the valuable private library of the late M.A.
Stickney, together with other small consignments, including town histories and genealogies, early American almanacs from to To be sold by auction Nov.
C.F. Libbie, auctioneers and appraisers" See other formats. “New England Begins” opened on 5 May and closed on 22 August. The rebuilding program at the Museum of Fine Arts was a principal reason why the exhibition did not coincide exactly with the th anniversary (). The Online Books Page SEARCH RESULTS.
Excursion of the Putnam Phalanx to Boston, Charlestown and Providence, October 4th, 5th, 6th and 7th, in the Year of Our Lord,Boston almanack for the year of our Lord God ; being bissextile or leap-year.
Christmas in Early New England^ Puritanism, Popular Culture, and the Printed Word STEPHEN W. NISSENBAUM As I was completing my book manuscript, The Battle for Christmas, pub-lished in late hy Knopf, I was struck hy the number of ways that print c-ulture was enmeshed in an ongoing struggle over the significance.
—— A poetical essay on happiness. (In his: Ames’s almanac revived and improved: or, An astronomical diary for the year of our Lord Christ, Boston, 12º.) Reserve —— Victory implor’d for success against the French in America.
(In his: An astronomical diary, or An almanac for the year of our Lord Christ. Hence this year of our Lord MDCCCXCIX has been the allotted day and hour for the writing of this book.
There has been a trend of destiny which has brought not only a book on oldtime child life, and that book at this century end, but has included the fate that it should be written by Alice Morse Earle.
Indices to Mormon Parallels. Benjamin Franklin published some Franklin focused on the cultivation of personal virtue as early as Confucius designed the path forchapters from The Morals of Confucius in the virtuous perfection—from oneself to one’s family, to the state, and then to the whole empire.
In ,Pennsylvania Gazette, March 14–21,8: F. W. Bass’s arithmetic book: made in the year of our Lord and Savior Jesus Christ, p.: ill.; 51 cm. Contains mathematical computations, calligraphy, and examples of student exercises in the calculation of fractions, proportions, troy weight, money, liquid measures, etc.
Some of the volume pertains to maintaining financial account.The New Testament of Our Lord and Saviour Jesus Christ, Translated into the Indian Langage, and Ordered to be Printed by the Commissioners of the United Colonies in New-England (in Massachuset; Cambridge: S.
Green and M. Johnson, ), trans. by John Eliot (multiple formats at innovationoptimiser.com).