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Citizen of New York
writer of accompanying material
American Imprint Collection (Library of Congress)
Continental Congress Broadside Collection (Library of Congress)
Hamilton, Aleksander (1757-1804))
Hamilton, Alexander (1757-1804)
Jay, John (1745-1829))
Littlepage, Lewis (1762-1802)
Lodge, Henry Cabot (1850-1924))
New York (State) Governor (1795-1801 : Jay) (see also from)
Nova York (Estat) Governador (1795-1801 : Jay) (see also from)
United States. Continental Congress
Wright, Benjamin Fletcher
address from Robert Goodloe Harper, of South-Carolina, to his constituents, containing his reasons for approving of the treaty of amity, commerce, and navigation, with Great Britain. To which is annexed, a letter from Governor Jay, to the author, printed from the original, An
Address to the people of the state of new york on the subject of the constitution agreed upon at philadelphia, the 17th of september, 1787
American independence. Did the colonist desire it?
American state papers
Boston, April 7, 1783. By the ship Astrea, Captain John Derby, who arrived at Salem, last Friday, in twenty-two days from France, we have received a printed copy of a declaration of the American ministers, asl follows: By the ministers plenipotentiary of the United States of America, for making peace with Great-Britain. A declaration of a cessation of arms, as well by sea as land, agreed upon between His Majesty the King of Great-Britain and the United States of America.
Circular letter from the congress of the united states of america to their constituents
Correspondence and public papers of john jay
defence of the treaty of amity, commerce, and navigation, entered into between the United States of America & Great Britain, as it has appeared in the papers under the signature of Camillus, A
Federalist, on the New Constitution, written in 1788, The : with an Appendix, containing the Letters of Pacificus and Helvidius on the Proclamation of Neutrality of 1793, also the ... Confederation, and the Constitution of the United States
Federalist, The : a commentary on the Constitution of the United States, being a collection of essays written in support of the Constitution agreed upon September 17, 1787, by the Federal convention
Federalista : los ochenta y cinco ensayos que escribieron en apoyo de la Constitución norteamericana
fédéraliste (Commentaire de la Constitution des Etats-Unis), Le : recueil d'articles en faveur de la nouvelle constitutiontelle qu'elle a été adoptée par la Convention fédérale le 17 septembre 1787
Foreign letters of the Continental Congress and the Department of State, 1785-1790
Konstitucionnoe pravo Soedinennyh Štatov Ameriki : osnovnye instituty : posobie dlâ studentov
Lettre circulaire du Congrès des Etats-Unis de l'Amérique, adressée à leur commettans, dans le tems où le discrédit de leur papier-monnoie leur faisoit craindre la chûte de leur révolution, qui jusqu'alors avoit triomphé de tous les efforts de l'Angleterre. Traduit de l'anglais, par l'auteur de l'écrit intitulé: Donnons notre billan
Making of a revolutionary: 1745-1780, The
Mr. Charles Pinckney's speech, in answer to Mr. Jay, secretary for foreign affairs, on the question of a treaty with Spain : delivered in Congress, August 16, 1786.
Mr. Jaỳs second letter on Dawsoǹs introduction to the Federalist : exposing its falsification of the history of the Constitution [...] and its relation to recent efforts by traitors at home, and foes abroad, to maintain the rebel doctine of state sovereignty ...
Office for Foreign Affairs, October 13, 1785 : The secretary of the United States for the Department of Foreign Affairs, to whom was referred back his report of the 19th ult. respecting consuls, accompanied with a motion of the same date, reports ...
peace Negociation of 1782 and 1783 Au address delivered before the New York historical society on its 79 th anniversary, tuesday, November 27, 1883, The
Selected letters of John Jay and Sarah Livingston Jay correspondence by or to the first chief justice of the United States and his wife
selected papers of John Jay, The ; Elizabeth M. Nuxoll, editor ; Mary A. Y. Gallagher and Jennifer E. Steenshorne, associate editors
To the independent electors of the city of New-York. There was a time when a majority of the citizens of New-York were so opposed to lawyers as members of the legislature, that a single gentleman of that profession ... could not obtain a majority of suffrages ... But the times are changed.
Webster's new biographical dictionary, 1988:
Witnesses at the creation : Hamilton, Madison, Jay, and the Constitution