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Dickinson, John ((Pennsylvania and Delaware))
Farmer in Pennsylvania
Fermier de Pensylvanie, un
American Imprint Collection (Library of Congress)
Delaware President (1781-1782 : Dickinson) (see also from)
Dickinson, John (1732-1808)
Force, Peter (1790-1868)
Ford, Paul Leicester (1865-1902)
Franklin, Benjamin (1706-1790)
Humphreys, David (1752-1818)
Lee, Arthur (1740-1792)
Lee, Henry (1756-1818)
Lee, Richard Henry (1732-1794)
McDonald, Forrest (1927- ))
Miscellaneous Pamphlet Collection (Library of Congress)
Washington, George (1732-1799)
A reply to a piece called The speech of Joseph Galloway, Esq.
Biographical directory of American colonial and revolutionary governors ... 1980:
By the president and the Supreme Executive Council of the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania, a proclamation. Whereas by the report of the wardens of the port of Philadelphia to us made, it appears, that "some evil disposed persons have lately removed buoys ... Given ... at Philadelphia, this thirty first day of May, in the year of our Lord one thousand seven hundred and eighty four.
By the president and the Supreme Executive Council of the commonwealth of Pennsylvania, a proclamation Whereas definitive articles of peace and amity, between the United States of America and his Britannic Majesty, were concluded and signed at Paris, on the 3d day of September 1783, ... And whereas, the United States in Congress assembled, having seen and duly considered the definitive articles aforesaid, did, by a certain article, under the seal of the United-States, bearing date the 14th day of January, 1784, approve, ratify and confirm the same, ... We have thought fit to make known the premises to the citizens of this state; ... Given in Council, under the hand of the president, and the seal of the state, at Philadelphia, this twenty second day of January, in the year of our Lord one thousand seven hundred and eight four
circular letter, addressed to the state societies of the Cincinnati, by the general meeting, convened at Philadelphia, May 3, 1784. Together with the institution, as altered and amended., A
declaration by the representatives of the United Colonies of North-America, A
Delaware. Pres. (1781-1782 : Dickinson). By the president of the Delaware state, a proclamation, 1781:
Elegy to the infamous memory of Sr. F--- B-----. [Two lines of Latin quotation]., An
Empire and nation: Letters from a farmer in Pennsylvania, John Dickinson : Letters from the Federal farmer, Richard Henry Lee
essay on the constitutional power of Great-Britain over the colonies in America with the resolves of the committee for the province of Pennsylvania, and their instructions to their representatives in Assembly., An
exact text of the Articles of confederation, with the Franklin and Dickinson drafts., The
Farmer's and Monitor's letters to the inhabitants of the British colonies., The
Illuminations for legislators and for sentimentalists containing, I. Sentiments on what is freedom, and what is slavery. By a farmer. II. Sentiments on liberty, exhibited in observations on the Revolution of America, by Abbe Raynal. III. Sentiments on government, law, arbitary power, liberty, and social institutions, by John James Rousseau, originally of Geneva. IV. Sentiments on government, and on the English Constitution. By V.L. de Lolme, advocate, and citizen of Geneva. : [One line of Scripture text]
John Dickinson correspondence and order of payment
John Dickinson, forgotten patriot
Journal of Capt. Jonathan Heart on the march with his company from Connecticut to Fort Pitt, in Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, from the seventh of September, to the twelfth of October, 1785, inclusive : to which is added the Dickinson-Harmar correspondence of 1784-5 ; the whole illustrated with notes and preceded by a biographical sketch of Captain Heart by Consul Willshire Butterfield.
Journal of the proceedings of the Congress, held at Philadelphia, September 5, 1774.
Last Tuesday morning Mr. Galloway carried a writing containing some reflections on me, to a printer in this city ...
late regulations respecting the British colonies on the continent of America considered in a letter from a gentleman in Philadelphia to his friend in London., The : [Two lines in Latin].
letter to the inhabitants of the province of Quebec, A : Extract from the minutes of the Congress.
Letters from a farmer in Pennsylavnia to the inhabitants of the British *. -
Letters from a farmer in Pennsylvania, to the inhabitants of the British colonies.
Letters, from a farmer in Pensylvania, to the inhabitants of the British colonies : regarding the right of taxation, and several other points : to which are added, as an appendix, the speeches of Lord Chatham and Lord Camden, the one upon the Stamp Act, the other on the Declaratory Bill : with a preface by the Dublin editor.
letters of Fabius, in 1788, on the federal Constitution, and in 1797, on the present situation of public affairs., The
letters of Fabius, in 1788, on the Federal Constitution, The ; and in 1797, on the present situation of public affairs. Copy-right secured.
Lettres d'un fermier de Pensylvanie, aux habitans de l'Amérique septent*. -
Lettres d'un fermier de Pensylvanie, aux habitans de l'Amérique Septentrionale : traduites de l'anglois.
Lettres d'un fermier de Pensylvanie, aux habitans de l'Amérique septentrionale : traduits de l'Anglois
message from the President of the United States of America to Congress, relative to the French Republic, delivered January 19, 1797, A : witih [sic] the papers therein referred to.
new essay (by the Pennsylvanian farmer) on the constitutional power of Great-Britain over the colonies in America, A : with the resolves of the Committee for the province of Pennsylvania, and their instructions to their representatives in Assembly.
Plain truth ; addressed to the inhabitants of America containing, remarks on a late pamphlet, entitled Common sense. Wherein are shewn, that the scheme of independence is ruinous, delusive, and impracticable: that were the author's asseverations, respecting the power of America, as real as nugatory ; reconcilliation with Great Britain, would be exalted policy: and that circumstanced as we are, permanent liberty, and true happiness, can only be obtained by reconciliation with that kingdom.
political writings of John Dickinson, 1764-1774., The
political writings of John Dickinson, esquire, late president of the state of Delaware, and of the commonwealth of Pennsylvania., The
Protest presented to the House of Assembly, by the subscribers, at the close of the late debate there, A : concerning the sending Mr. Franklin as an assistant to our agent, at the Court of Great-Britain.
regulations lately made concerning the colonies, and the taxes imposed upon them, considered., The
Remarks on a late pamphlet entitled Plain truth
reply to a piece called The speech of Joseph Galloway, Esquire., A
Resolutions, &. at a provincial meeting of deputies chosen by the several counties, in Pennsylvania, held at Philadelphia, July 15, 1774, and continued by adjournments from day to day.
speech, delivered in the House of Assembly of the province of Pennsylvania, May 24th, 1764. By John Dickinson, Esq, A ; one of the members for the county of Philadelphia. On occasion of a petition, drawn up by order, and then under consideration, of the House ; praying His Majesty for a change of the government of this province. With a preface.
To the King's Most Excellent Majesty in Council, the representation and petition of Your Majesty's dutiful and loyal subjects, freeholders and inhabitants of the province of Pennsylvania
writings of John Dickinson., The