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Harriet and the Piper (EasyRead Comfort Edition) Kathleen Thompson Norris 2008-11-07
The British Magazine and Monthly Register of Religious and Ecclesiastical Information, Parochial History, and Documents Respecting the State of the Poor, Progress of Education, Etc 1832
Texas School Journal 1897
Facts and Documents Connected with the Late Insurrection in Jamaica, and the Violations of Civil and Religious Liberty Arising Out of it William Knibb 1832
The Taylor-Trotwood Magazine 1907
Taylor-Trotwood Magazine 1906
Dwight's Journal of Music, a Paper of Art and Literature John Sullivan Dwight 1862
Destiny's Fate Melissa bell 2013-09-10 Destiny is blind unable to see outside his realm, he's bored, lonely and beginning to dread his duties. Until he discovers an unconscious woman on his couch. He has no idea where she came from or how she got there but he wants to keep her. What lengths is he willing to go to make that happen? Is he willing to enter her world? With his mother determined to have her way, the universe will become the story of what you see isn't always what you get. Zandra wakes on a couch in the biggest library she has ever seen, she can't remember where she is, how she got there or even her own name. She is easily distracted by Destiny, the man of her dreams.
New Scientist 1993
Christian Advocate 1904
New-York Observer 1823
Electrical Review 1899
Facts and documents connected with the late Insurrection in Jamaica, and the violations of civil and religious liberty arising out of it. [By W. Knibb?] 1832
Kentucky's Rebel Press Berry Craig 2018-01-05 “A history of Kentucky's pro-Confederate press and its decidedly unsuccessful campaign to take the Bluegrass State out of the Union.” —Civil War Books and Authors Throughout the Civil War, the influence of the popular press and its skillful use of propaganda was extremely significant in Kentucky. Union and Confederate sympathizers were scattered throughout the border slave state, and in 1860, at least twenty-eight of the commonwealth’s approximately sixty newspapers were pro-Confederate, making the secessionist cause seem stronger in Kentucky than it was in reality. In addition, the impact of these “rebel presses” reached beyond the region to readers throughout the nation. In this compelling and timely study, Berry Craig analyzes the media’s role in both reflecting and shaping public opinion during a critical time in US history. Craig begins by investigating the 1860 secession crisis, which occurred at a time when most Kentuckians considered themselves ardent Unionists in support of the state’s political hero, Henry Clay. But as secessionist arguments were amplified throughout the country, so were the voices of pro-Confederate journalists in the state. By January 1861, the Hickman Courier,Columbus Crescent, and Henderson Reporter steadfastly called for Kentucky to secede from the Union. Kentucky's Rebel Press also showcases journalists who supported the Confederate cause, including editor Walter N. Haldeman, who fled the state after Kentucky’s most recognized Confederate paper, the Louisville Daily Courier, was shut down by Union forces. Exploring an intriguing and overlooked part of Civil War history, this book reveals the importance of the partisan press to the Southern cause in Kentucky.
Facts and Documents Connected with the Late Insurrection in Jamaica James Williams 2012-10-11 An 1832 pamphlet detailing persecution following the Christmas Rebellion, reissued with an 1837 narrative of life as a Jamaican slave.
Jake Hardy Wesley Tallant 2016-11-09 Jake is a mountain man in 1838 Colorado who finds he is dying from Cancer. He isn't given much time to live, and doc says it is going to be painful. He sends him off with some medicine to help cope with the pain. Instead of going home to die, Jake decides to set out on a last adventure to find the perfect secluded valley for his final resting place. His best friend, Joe Barnes, won't let him go alone, and he brings along a deaf mute girl named Beth. Along the way they save some children from hostile Indians, guide a wagon train to safety, spend time with old friends, and settle an old score with a past friend.
New Baptist Miscellany 1832
Winning Three Times Jacobaris 2011-04-27 On May 9, 1940, Adrie de Kievit is a carefree ten-year-old boy who lives with his parents ,Arie and Ko, and his thirteen-year-old sister Willie in Yselmonde in the Netherlands. The familys life is about to change drastically. As planes soar low overhead with cannons firing at them, a neighbor with access to a radio confirmed that the Dutch are now at war with the German Army. This memoir offers a firsthand narrative of what it was like growing up under the backdrop of World War II. While accented with many historical details, Winning Three Times is a personal story of how the war and the German occupation affected Adrie, his family, their neighbors, their city, and the country. From food hoarding to rationing and shortages, Winning Three Times recounts with great detail surviving the war in a small down under the shadow of Rotterdam. He tells of how his family coped with the hardships such as no gas, no electricity, no telephone, and little outside communication. This personal history communicates a story of both challenge and triumph.
The Advance 1907
Scientific American 1847
New Outlook Alfred Emanuel Smith 1875
The Western Christian Advocate 1902
The Essential Writings Frederick Douglass Frederick Douglass was born in 1817 and lived for ten years as a slave upon a Maryland plantation. Then he was bought by a Baltimore shipbuilder. He learned to read, and, being attracted by "The Lady of the Lake," when he escaped in 1838 and went disguised as a sailor to New Bedford, Mass., he adopted the name Douglas (spelling it with two s's, however). He lived for several years in New Bedford, being assisted by Garrison in his efforts for an education. In 1841, at an anti-slavery convention in Nantucket, he exhibited such intelligence, and showed himself the possessor of such a remarkable voice, that he was made the agent of the Massachusetts Anti-Slavery Society and became a leader of the abolitionist movement. This edition comprises his essential writings: Narrative Of The Life Of Frederick Douglass My Bondage And My Freedom Abolition Fanaticism In New York The Heroic Slave The Life And Times Of Frederick Douglass: From 1817-1882
New York Magazine 1974-07-08 New York magazine was born in 1968 after a run as an insert of the New York Herald Tribune and quickly made a place for itself as the trusted resource for readers across the country. With award-winning writing and photography covering everything from politics and food to theater and fashion, the magazine's consistent mission has been to reflect back to its audience the energy and excitement of the city itself, while celebrating New York as both a place and an idea.
A New Look at Recycling 1976 Paper-recycling monographs--Resume of conference discussions--Committee findings, conclusions, and recommendations.
The Progressive Teacher and Southwestern School Journal 1918
Vegetarian Times 1990-11 To do what no other magazine does: Deliver simple, delicious food, plus expert health and lifestyle information, that's exclusively vegetarian but wrapped in a fresh, stylish mainstream package that's inviting to all. Because while vegetarians are a great, vital, passionate niche, their healthy way of eating and the earth-friendly values it inspires appeals to an increasingly large group of Americans. VT's goal: To embrace both.
Billboard 1969-08-02 In its 114th year, Billboard remains the world's premier weekly music publication and a diverse digital, events, brand, content and data licensing platform. Billboard publishes the most trusted charts and offers unrivaled reporting about the latest music, video, gaming, media, digital and mobile entertainment issues and trends.
The People's Press 1909
The World Book Encyclopedia 2006 An encyclopedia designed especially to meet the needs of elementary, junior high, and senior high school students.
The City of Ember Jeanne DuPrau 2003-05-13 A modern-day classic. This highly acclaimed adventure series about two friends desperate to save their doomed city has captivated kids and teachers alike for almost fifteen years and has sold over 3.5 MILLION copies! The city of Ember was built as a last refuge for the human race. Two hundred years later, the great lamps that light the city are beginning to flicker. When Lina finds part of an ancient message, she’s sure it holds a secret that will save the city. She and her friend Doon must race to figure out the clues before the lights go out on Ember forever! Nominated to 28 State Award Lists! An American Library Association Notable Children’s Book A New York Public Library 100 Titles for Reading and Sharing Selection A Kirkus Reviews Editors’ Choice A Child Magazine Best Children’s Book A Mark Twain Award Winner A William Allen White Children’s Book Award Winner “A realistic post-apocalyptic world. DuPrau’s book leaves Doon and Lina on the verge of undiscovered country and readers wanting more.” —USA Today “An electric debut.” —Publishers Weekly, Starred “While Ember is colorless and dark, the book itself is rich with description.” —VOYA, Starred “A harrowing journey into the unknown, and cryptic messages for readers to decipher.” —Kirkus Reviews, Starred
The Christian Advocate 1915
North-western Christian Advocate 1900
The Southern Cultivator and Industrial Journal 1894
Pamphlets on Slavery 1833
Farm Journal 1910
The Christian Advocate 1904