Poor Roger"s universal pocket almanack, for the year 1769.
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Poor Roger"s universal pocket almanack, for the year 1769. ... Calculated according to art. by

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Published by Printed and sold by J. Parker, at the new printing-office in Beaver-Street. in New-York .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • New York (State) -- Registers

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementBy Roger More, philodespot
GenreRegisters
SeriesEarly American imprints -- no. 41848
ContributionsMore, Roger
The Physical Object
FormatMicroform
Pagination[32] p.
Number of Pages32
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL15505798M

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American Libraries Canadian Libraries Universal Library Community Texts Project Gutenberg Biodiversity Heritage Library Children's Library. Open Library. Books by Language Additional Collections. Featured Full text of "A pocket almanack, for the year. The map of man's misery. Or, The poor man's pocket-book:: Being a perpetual almanack of spiritual meditations: or compleat directory for one endless week. Containing many useful instructions, exhortations and prayers, with precious remedies against Satan's devices; plainly shewing every Christian so to walk, that he may please God. According to accounts that began to appear during the s or earlier, a substantial mythology has exaggerated the accomplishments of Benjamin Banneker (–), who was a free African American almanac author, astronomer, surveyor, naturalist, and tonyasgaapartments.com-known speakers, writers, artists and others have created, repeated and embellished a large number of such questionable reports. Hence this year of our Lord MDCCCXCIX has been the allotted day and hour for the writing of this book. There has been a trend of destiny which has brought not only a book on oldtime child life, and that book at this century end, but has included the fate that it should be written by Alice Morse Earle. Kismet!

Imprint Records by Year Published. 0; Short Title: ; Typographia: An ode, on printing. Session Laws (May ). New Virginia Tobacco-Law. Charge to the Grand Jury. ; Virgi. Onion Book Of Known Knowledge was an ardu-ous and costly process requiring thousands upon thousands of man-hours of labor in addi-tion to a production budget exceeding $ million. While the means utilized to generate the material in this book were not always strict-ly permissible in a moral or legal sense, the im-. Notice to Readers. Bookbinding in Colonial Virginia America? by C. Clement Samford and John M. Hemphill II was published in by Colonial Williamsburg, Incorporated and distributed by the University Press of Virginia as part of the Williamsburg Research Studies series. The following is the original manuscript from which the published version was produced. The year of Johnson's graduation (), however, Mr. Dummer, Yale's agent in London, collected seven hundred volumes, including works of Norris, Barrow, Tillotson, Boyle, Halley, and the second edition () of the Principia and a copy of the Optics, presented by Newton himself. After the schism of /6 the collection was moved to New Haven.

Nothing better exhibits the man, or better illustrates his ingenuity as an advertiser, than Poor Richard's Almanack (). "Richard Saunders," the Philomath of the Almanack, was the Sir Roger de Coverley of the masses, pilfering the world's store of aphorisms, and adapting them to the circumstances and the understanding of the poor. The last book in the Bible, and the last to be written, towards the end of the first century, is the Apocalypse. Its title is a Greek word meaning uncovering, revealing: so the book is Revelation. What exactly is being uncovered is not easy to work out, and over the centuries before the Reformation, interest came and went. Author Title Imprint/Publisher Year of Publication A New-Years address, humbly submitted to the patrons of the Western spy, by the carrier. [Cincinnati: Carpenter & Findlay, ] A Selection of hymns from the best authors: intended to be an appendix to Dr. Watts's Psalms and hymns. / By John Rippon, D.D. ; Including the names of the tunes adapted to most of the hymns. [Philadelphia. The Second Book of Machine Language (), by Richard Mansfield (illustrated HTML at tonyasgaapartments.com) The Second Book of Modern Verse, ed. by Jessie B. Rittenhouse (Gutenberg text) A Second Book of Operas, by Henry Edward Krehbiel (Gutenberg text) The Second Book of Samuel (New York: A. C. Armstrong and Son, ), by William Garden Blaikie.