|Statement||By Josiah Dunham, A.M. ; [Five lines of quotations]|
|Series||Early American imprints -- no. 33650.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||15,  p.|
|Number of Pages||15|
An oration, pronounced at Sharon, on the anniversary of American independence, 4th of July, [Smith, John Cotton] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. An oration, pronounced at Sharon, on the anniversary of American independence, 4th of July, Get this from a library! An oration pronounced at Worcester, on the Fourth of July, the anniversary of the independence of the United States of America. [Samuel Austin; University of Missouri--Columbia. Libraries. Fourth of July Orations Collection.]. Get this from a library! An oration, delivered on the Fourth of July, , at St. Paul's Church: before the Young Men of the City of New-York, assembled to commemorate their national independence. [John Wells; University of Missouri--Columbia. Libraries. Fourth of July Orations Collection.]. “The wounds are scarcely healed which were acquired in the establishment of our liberties It shall never be said that the YOUTH OF AMERICA are so far sunk slothful degeneracy ” pp17 and 19 Stirring Federalist Independence Day oration opposing hostile French actions and diplomacy in the XYZ Affair, written by John Wells, prominent New York City commercial law attorney.
"What to the Slave Is the Fourth of July?" is the title now given to a speech by Frederick Douglass delivered on July 5, , in Corinthian Hall, Rochester, New York, addressing the Rochester Ladies' Anti-Slavery Society. The speech is perhaps the most widely known of all of Frederick Douglass' writings save his autobiographies. About Douglass’s Oration. Frederick Douglass’s oration from July 5, , is an essential speech for the nation now remembered as “What to the Slave is the Fourth of July?” The Beinecke Library stewards two copies of the first printing of the speech. An Oration, Delivered on the Fourth of July, , at St. Paul's Church, Before the Young Men of the City of New York, Assembled to Commemorate Their National Independence, July 4, Note New York: Printed by M'Lean and Lang, The papers and placards say, that I am to deliver a 4th [of] July oration. This certainly sounds large, and out of the common way, for it is true that I have often had the privilege to speak in.
An oration, delivered on the Fourth of July, , before the General Society of Mechanics and Tradesmen, the Democratic Society, the Tammany Society or Columbian Order, the New York Cooper Society, and a numerous concourse of other citizens. On July 5th, , Frederick Douglass, one of the greatest orators of all time, delivered what was arguably the century's most powerful abolition speech. At a time of year where American freedom is celebrated across the nation, Douglass eloquently summoned the country to resolve the contradiction between slavery and the founding principles of our country. An oration delivered on the Fourth of July, To a numerous audience, assembled in the Presbyterian Church of Newark, to celebrate the twenty-second anniversary of American independence. / By David B. Ogden, Esquire, appointed by the association of young men of Newark. ; Published by particular request. Search for books, ebooks, An oration, delivered at Worcester, on the Fourth of July, being the anniversary of the independence of the United States / Bibliographic Details; Main Author: Bangs, Edward,