Journals of Congress, containing the proceedings from January 1, 1776 to January 1, 1777 volume II. by United States. Continental Congress.

Cover of: Journals of Congress, containing the proceedings from January 1, 1776 to January 1, 1777 | United States. Continental Congress.

Published by Printed by John Dunlap in York-town (Pennsylvania) .

Written in English

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Places:

  • United States

Subjects:

  • United States -- Politics and government -- 1775-1783.

Edition Notes

Book details

ContributionsMarian S. Carson Collection (Library of Congress)
Classifications
LC ClassificationsKF4505, J10 .A1 v. 2a
The Physical Object
Pagination[2], 520, xxvii, [1] p. ;
Number of Pages520
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL464124M
LC Control Number98183810

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This Volume II of the Journals of Congress stands out as one of "no more than 50 copies" issued with the York-Town imprint of John Dunlap, who earlier printed the original broadside of the Declaration of Independence (Matyas b).

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Excerpt from Journals of Congress, Vol. 3: Containing the Proceedings From January 1st,Journals of Congress January 1st, Lieutenant colonel Bayl'or being accordingly admitted, gave a particular account of the.

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Journals of Congress by United States. Continental Congress.; 24 editions; First published in ; Subjects: Accessible book, German Participation, History, Politics. Journals of Congress: Containing the proceedings from Sept. 5, to [3d day of November ] Journals of Congress United States. Continental Congress; Adams, John,former owner; Boston Public Library (John Adams Library)Pages:   Journals of Congress, Vol.

5 Containing the Proceedings From January 1, to January 1, (Classic Reprint). Books of motions made in the Congress, 88; sundry motions and resolves of the Congress,; and memorials, petitions, and remonstrances addressed to the Congress, Ordinances of the Confederation Congress, Letter book of the Executive Committee, Second Continental Congress, Eight Volumes from Folwell's Journals of Congress Journals of Congress: Containing Their Proceedings.

Philadelphia: Available at August 5 Rare Books Eight Volumes from Folwell's Journals of Congress Journals of Congress: Containing Their Proceedings.

January 1,to Decem Volume III: January 1,to January 1. Journals of Congress Containing the proceedings from Sept. 5, to [3d day 1776 to January 1 November ] by United States. Continental Congress. Published by Printed and sold by R. Aitken in Philadelphia.

Written in EnglishPages: Journals of Congress. Containing the Proceedings in the Year, Published by Order of Congress. Volume II [containing the Declaration of Independence].

Philadelphia: Robert Aitken, 8vo. Modern calf, to style. Minor dampstaining, particularly toward the end of. Containing the Proceedings in the Year, Published by Order of Congress. Volume II. Philadelphia: R. Aitken, First edition, first issue of Volume II of the Journals of Congress with the rare Aitken imprint and the first Congressional printing of the Declaration of Independence (found on pages ).

Octavo (8 3/4 x 5 1/2 inches. Octavo, bound in contemporary boards. Aitken was licensed by Congress to publish the Journals, which originally appeared in monthly serials, in September of This first volume in the series contains records of Congress’s proceedings from September 5, through Decem 1.

This reference is to Journals of Congress. Containing the Proceedings from January 1,to January 1, Volume II, York-Town [York, Penna.]: John. Journals of Congress. Volumes I-IV. Containing the Proceedings from Sept.

5, to January 1, on *FREE* shipping on qualifying cturer: R. Aitken. journals of congress, containing the proceedings from january 1, to january 1, volume ii. york-town, pa: john dunlap, January 1, — We met, as usual, to renew our covenant with God.

It was a solemn season, wherein many found his power present to heal, and were enabled to urge their way with strength renewed. Thur. — I began expounding, in order, the book of Ecclesiastes. I never before had so clear a sight either of the meaning or the beauties of it. -Journals of Congress.

Containing the Proceedings from Sept. 5, To Jan. 1, Published by Order of Congress. Volume I. Philadelphia: Printed and Sold by R. Aitken, [ii],[12] pp.

Evans Hildeburn -Journals of Congress. Containing the Proceedings in the Year Published by Order of Congress. Volume II.

(AMERICAN REVOLUTION) CONTINENTAL CONGRESS. Journals of Congress. Containing the Proceedings From Sept. 5, to Jan. Volume I. WITH: Journals of Congress. Containing the Proceedings in the Year, Volume II. WITH: Journals of Congress, Containing the Proceedings From January 1st,to January 1st, Volume III.

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Free shipping for many products. CONTINENTAL CONGRESS [Complete set of the Journals of Congress containing the proceedings from September to November ] [Philadelphia or New York: Aitken (vols. ), Patterson (vols. 3 and 7), Claypoole (vols and 8) and Dunlap (vols 6, ), ].

Thirteen volumes, 8vo. Book. Journals of Congress. Containing the Proceedings from January 1,to January 1, Volume II. York-Town [Penn.]: John Dunlap, Second issue (i.e. Dunlap’s imprint but incorporating Aitken’s sheets). pp., 8 x 4 ¾ in.

Title page with New York City Bar Association stamp, discreet accession number on verso. Journal of the American Revolution is the leading source of knowledge about the American Revolution and Founding Era. We feature smart, groundbreaking research and well-written narratives from expert writers.

Our work has been featured by the New York Times, TIME magazine, History Channel, Discovery Channel, Smithsonian, Mental Floss, NPR, and : Eric Sterner. Editorial Note. Jefferson ’s extraordinarily graphic account of the debates and proceedings in Congress during two critical months in the summer of is perhaps the best single source of information concerning the movement toward independence and the formation of the Articles of Confederation, not even excepting the similar notes made by John Adams (Works, ii, –; also JCC.

* The Articles of Confederation was ratified by the mandated 13th State on February 2,and the dated adopted by the Continental Congress to commence the new United States in Congress Assembled government was March 1, The USCA convened under the Articles of Confederation Constitution on March 2, Top edge of most pages is still unopened (french style).

Slightly large 27 cm x 19 cm hardback. Journals of the Continental Congress Volume IV. January 1 - June 4th. Edited from the Original Records in the Library of Congress.

Seller Inventory # More information about this seller | Contact this seller Letters of Delegates to Congress, Published by the Library of Congress, Notwithstanding New York’s July 9 th approval, the passage of Lee’s Resolution and even John Adams’ letter to Abigail declaring that “The Second Day of Julywill be the most memorable Epocha, in the History of America”, [1] July 4 th has been heralded as the birth date of the United States of America since Indeed, July 4 th has remained sacrosanct despite the enactment of.

United States. Continental Congress: Journal of the proceedings of the Congress: held at Philadelphia, September 5th, containing the Bill of Rights, a list of grievances, occasional resolves, the association, an address to the people of Great Britain, a memorial to the inhabitants of the British American colonies and, an address to the.

In pursuance of this order and under the supervision of the printing committee, Aitken, in the spring ofissued what he termed a "New Edition" of the Journal of Congress in two volumes; the first containing the proceedings for and and the second those of journal of the proceedings of congress, held at philadelphia, from september 5, to ap [Continental Congress]: London.

printed in double-column format. Journals of Congress, 25 June The Council, 28 January Act of Ratification, 1 February House of Assembly, 3 February President Caesar Rodney to John Jay, President of Congress, Dover, 4 February Journals of Congress, 8 February Journals of Congress, 16 February Journals of Congress, 22 February Journals of.

Diary spans August - September ; November - February Service at Fort Lee, on New Jersey retreat, at Trenton and Morristown. Published as The Revolutionary War Journal of Sergeant Thomas McCarty, edited by Jared C. Lobdell, in Proceedings Of The New Jersey Historical Society, Vol. 82, No. 1, Newark, NJ, January,pages 29 - File Size: 54KB.

What we do know now is that the "Journals of Congress Containing the Proceedings in the Year, Published by order of Congress. Volume II. York-Town, Pa., John Dunlap, " which were printed sometime after a May resolution of the Continental Congress reports the Declaration of Independence listing all the signers without McKean's.

On September 5, the delegates from 12 British Colonies gathered and formed the First Colonial Continental Congress of the United Colonies of America.

On July 2, the Second Colonial Continental Congress declared 12 British colonies as Free and Independent States thus becoming the US Continental Congress. On March 1, the Constitution of was ratified. THE TORY ACT Published by Order of the Continental Congress, Philadelphia, Jan.

2, Whereas it has been represented to this Congress, that divers honest and well meaning, but uninformed people in these colonies, have by the art and address of ministerial agents, been deceived and drawn into erroneous opinions, respecting the American cause, and the probable issue of the present contest.

York, January - March Included are a page journal by Jethro Beebe, 7 February - 31 Marchwhich describes the seizure of Beebe, a Quaker schoolmaster near New London, Conn., and his relatives (including Nathan Rogers) for suspected Loyalist activities; letters of Peter Parker.Journal and Correspondence: C.

B. Thursday 26 th March Present as on yesterday. Ordered That the western shore Treasurer pay to Capt. John Courts Jones sent down by General Smallwood on the recruiting Service as appears by his Orders of the 2 d Inst.

five hundred Dollars out of the money lately sent by Congress for.Book/Printed Material In Congress. Decem Whereas, the just war into which the United States of America have been forced by Great-Britain, is likely to be still continued by the same violence and injustice which have hitherto animated the enemies of American freedom the Congress hereby resolve, that it be recommended to all the states, as soon as possible to appoint a day of.

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