Remarks on the Jacobiniad
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Remarks on the Jacobiniad

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Published by [by E.W. Weld and W. Greenough?] in Printed at Boston .
Written in English


  • Constitutional Society (Boston, Mass.) -- Anecdotes.,
  • Jacobins -- United States.,
  • Mock-heroic literature.,
  • Caricatures and cartoons -- Massachusetts -- Boston.,
  • Political clubs -- Massachusetts -- Boston -- Anecdotes.,
  • France -- History -- Revolution, 1789-1799.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Other titlesJacobiniad.
Statementrevised and corrected by the author. ; Part second. ; [Eight lines of verse]
SeriesEarly American imprints -- no. 33779.
ContributionsJefferson, Thomas, 1743-1826, dedicatee.
The Physical Object
Paginationxi, [2], 10-56 p.
Number of Pages56
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL17738710M

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|a Remarks on the Jacobiniad: |h [electronic resource] / |c revised and corrected by the author; ; and embellished with carricatures [sic]. ; Part first. ; Part first. [Eight lines of verse]. Satirizing liberal clubs in Boston under the guise of a literary review of a pretended poem, "The Jacobiniad." Attributed to John Sylvester John Gardiner in the Dictionary of American biography. "Dedication. To the Honorable Thomas J--f--n."--Page [v]-xi. "The Dedication was sent by an unknown hand, and has never before been published."--Page [iii]. “When denunciations of this kind are presented to the World, supported by the influence, of Character and great Names—they too frequently obtain a currency which they are by no means entitled to either on the Score of Justice propriety or common sense.”4 the whole address is a most impudent attack upon the President and Senate, and the House of Representitives, full of falshood and Misrepresentation, Signd by that Ignorant Blundering thick sculled . Remarks on the Jacobiniad: revised and corrected by the author; and embellished with carricatures [sic]. ([Boston]: Printed at Boston, by E. W. Weld and W. Greenough: sold at their printing-office, and by the booksellers, ), by John Sylvester John Gardiner, W. Greenough, and E. W. Weld (page images at HathiTrust).

Dwight, and other Hartford wits; J. S. J. Gardiner's Remarks on the Jacobiniad (); William Clifton's Group () and other writings () ; T. G. Fessenden's Democracy Unveiled ().] " Problems of Present Day Criticism." By Dr. Jos. E. Gillet, of .   Author: Zechariah identifies the author of the Book of Zechariah as the Prophet Zechariah. Date of Writing: The Book of Zechariah was likely written in two primary segments, between and B.C. Purpose of Writing: Zechariah emphasized that God has used His prophets to teach, warn, and correct His people. Unfortunately, they refused to listen. Claes G. Ryn is professor of politics and former chairman of his department at the Catholic University of America. He has taught also at the University of Virginia and Georgetown University. He is chairman of the National Humanities Institute, editor of Humanitas, and president of the Academy of Philosophy and is widely published on both sides of the Atlantic and in 5/5(3). Print and digital subscribers can delve into our archive of over 6, articles. Digital subscriptions start at just $ a month. Subscribe.

Remarks on the Jacobiniad () A sermon delivered before the Humane Society, of the Commonwealth of Massachusetts. A sermon preached at Trinity Church, December 9, , on the death of the Right Reverend Samuel Parker, D.D. Bishop of the Protestant Episcopal Church in the state of Massachusetts. ()Born: , Haverfordwest, Wales, England. the now Rev. John S. J. Gardiner contributed vitriolic "Remarks on the Jacobiniad" to the Federal Orrery, the poem "Cerberus" was resurrected by the republican Boston Mercury and printed in its issue of Janu , attributed to Robert Treat Paine's. ‘Sad irony of human history,’ comments Jaurès. ‘The fortunes created at Bordeaux, at Nantes, by the slave-trade, gave to the bourgeoisie that pride which needed liberty and contributed to human emancipation.” ― C.L.R. James, The Black Jacobins: Toussaint L'Ouverture and the San Domingo RevolutionCited by: Remarks on the Jacobiniad, Gardner, Nathaniel, Gentleman's Lamentation for the Loss of His Dog Bacchus, Gargantua and Pantagruel (Rabelais), ,