Open Access. Powered by Scholars. Published by Universities.®

Social and Behavioral Sciences Commons

Open Access. Powered by Scholars. Published by Universities.®

Massachusetts

Discipline
Institution
Publication Year
Publication
Publication Type
File Type

Articles 751 - 753 of 753

Full-Text Articles in Social and Behavioral Sciences

Receipt For One Chest Of Green Tea Signed By Benjamin Lincoln And Thomas Melvill At Boston, 1810., Benjamin Lincoln Jr., Thomas Melvill, District Of Massachusetts, Port Of Boston And Charlestown Jul 1802

Receipt For One Chest Of Green Tea Signed By Benjamin Lincoln And Thomas Melvill At Boston, 1810., Benjamin Lincoln Jr., Thomas Melvill, District Of Massachusetts, Port Of Boston And Charlestown

Broadus R. Littlejohn, Jr. Manuscript and Ephemera Collection

This import certificate for one chest, 63 pounds, of green tea is signed by Lincoln as Collector and Melvill as Inspector. Includes engraved portrait of Benjamin Lincoln.


Letter From Benjamin Lincoln, Jr. To William Palfrey, 1768., Benjamin Lincoln Jr. Nov 1768

Letter From Benjamin Lincoln, Jr. To William Palfrey, 1768., Benjamin Lincoln Jr.

Broadus R. Littlejohn, Jr. Manuscript and Ephemera Collection

In this letter, Lincoln offers to deliver money to Palfrey, an associate of John Hancock, from a Mr. Barter, 1768.


A Brief Recognition Of New-Englands Errand Into The Wilderness: An Online Electronic Text Edition, Samuel Danforth, Paul Royster (Transcriber & Editor) Dec 1669

A Brief Recognition Of New-Englands Errand Into The Wilderness: An Online Electronic Text Edition, Samuel Danforth, Paul Royster (Transcriber & Editor)

Faculty Publications, UNL Libraries

Samuel Danforth’s election sermon of 1670 is a classic example of the New England jeremiad. Addressed to the assembled delegates on the occasion of the election of officers for the Massachusetts General Court, it asks the very pointed question: “What is it that distinguisheth New-England from other Colonies and Plantations in America?” The answer, of course, is that the Puritan colonies (Massachusetts, Plymouth, Connecticut, and New Haven) were founded for the pursuit of religious ends by the reformed Protestant churches of England:

“You have solemnly professed before God, Angels and Men, that the Cause of your leaving your Country ...