An oration, on the past and present state of our country
Read Online

An oration, on the past and present state of our country delivered before the Tammany Society, or Columbian Order, on their anniversary, the 12th of May, 1802 by James Carson

  • 183 Want to read
  • ·
  • 42 Currently reading

Published by Printed by Robert Cochran in Philadelphia .
Written in English


  • United States -- History.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby brother James Carson ; published by order of the Society.
SeriesEarly American imprints -- no. 1999.
ContributionsTammany Society, or Columbian Order (Philadelphia, Pa.)
The Physical Object
Pagination16 p.
Number of Pages16
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL15985668M

Download An oration, on the past and present state of our country


Our Country, in Its Relations to the Past, Present and Future. a National Book, Consisting of Original Articles in Prose and Verse, Contributed by American Writers [Phelps Ed, Lincoln Mrs] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. This work has been selected by scholars as being culturally important, and is part of the knowledge base of civilization as we know it. It was an established Athenian practice by the late 5th century BC to hold a public funeral in honour of all those who had died in war. The remains of the dead were left in a tent for three days so that offerings could be made. Then a funeral procession was held, with ten cypress coffins carrying the remains, one for each of the Athenian tribes, and another for the remains that could not be. The Past, Present, and Future of America: An Oration Delivered in the First Presbyterian Church, Orange, New Jersey, July 4th, (Classic Reprint) [Henry W. Adams] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Excerpt from The Past, Present, and Future of America: An Oration Delivered in the First Presbyterian Church, Orange.   Our country, in its relations to the past, present and future. A national book, consisting of original articles in prose and verse, contributed by American writers Item Preview remove-circle Share or Embed This Item.

Our Country's Claim: Oration at the Citizens' What, then, is our country the State of Maine, and are our loyalty and patriotic service pent up within its narrow bounds 'I 1~hc State of l\Iaine-wc love and honor it-our home-to many of sacredness in the memory of the past. Our . Some important landmarks in our association have been: Declaration of starting an Orthopaedic Section of the A.S.I. at Hyderabad (), first Conference of the Section at Amritsar (), Kini Memorial Oration (), Johnson and Johnson Fellowship (), publication of I.J.O () and the first ratification of the IOA Constitution (). Excerpts from Thucydides 1) Pericles' Funeral Oration Pericles' Funeral Oration 2) The Mitylenian Debate The Mitylenian Debate 3) The Melian Dialogue The Melian Dialogue Pericles' Funeral Oration (Thucydides, Book 2, chapters ). In the same winter the Athenians gave a funeral at the public cost to those who had first. Revolutionary Spaces will present Joseph Warren’s memorable Boston Massacre Oration on Ma at Old South Meeting Forman, Joseph Warren’s biographer, will be there front and center, and hopes to see many American history enthusiasts in attendance.

"PLYMOUTH ROCK ORATION"The citizens of Massachusetts in knew themselves to be the fortunate heirs of history. They had survived interminable battles with indigenous peoples, fought for and won independence, and helped establish the foundations of republican government. Recent years, however, had been less than kind: a constitutional crisis had rocked those foundations, financial panic. It is the happiness of our present constitution, that all offices lie open to men of merit, of whatever rank or condition; and the reins of state may be held by the son of the poorest man, if possessed of abilities equal to the important station. Law and Liberty--As Seen in Thu, 06/27/ - But a correct and faithful view of the present state of manners in our country, would furnish a picture, I apprehend, in many respects the reverse of this. But th’ age of virtuous politics is past, And we are deep in that of cold pretence. For further information, see “Benjamin’s Speech: A Classic Ancient Farewell Address,” in Reexploring the Book of Mormon, ed. John W. Welch (Salt Lake City: Deseret Book and FARMS, ), –22; this topic is developed further in John W. Welch and Daryl R. Hague, “Benjamin’s Speech as a Traditional Ancient Farewell Address,” in.