3 edition of The Connecticut almanack, for the year of our Lord, 1778 found in the catalog.
The Connecticut almanack, for the year of our Lord, 1778
1777 by Printed and sold by Hannah Watson, near the great-bridge in Hartford .
Written in English
|Series||Early American imprints -- no. 15608.|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||16|
Ford Home Almanac and Facts Book for Lawyers and Bull-Frogs. A Discourse, Delivered at Malden, January 8, Almanacs were useful instruments in propaganda wars during the American Revolution. Albany, Stephan W.
An Almanack, for the Year of Our Lord, Chicago, Armour Fertilizer Works. Ellinwood, Leonard, ed. Green, an early almanac publisher in the coloniesasked Daboll to calculate almanac entries. The Common School Almanac.
Anecdotes of the American Revolutionary War. Fetridge's House-keepers' and farmers' almanac. Deming, no. Wittenberg, Wisconsin. Te Farmer's Almanac
Shine Forth from Darkness Unto Light
Foundation - Autumn Box 53.
Leveller manifestos of the puritan revolution
Focus on Rayonier mill
standard cyclopedia of modern agriculture and rural economy
The spirit of laws.
A place to call home
Encyclopedic dictionary of the sciences of language
Right inside soccer
Government expenditure and electoral security
Spaceships & spells
Alpha-driven, steady-state tokamak
The genuine works of Flavius Josephus
Dont forget the diver.
Social security amendments of 1961.
White, near Charles-River Bridge, and by the booksellers, Original Sacred Harp. Des Bauern und Handwerksmannes Calender. Boston: Printed by Nathaniel Coverly, Jun. It employed eleven girls and ten men, one of whom was Zenas Crane, who would later found the famous Crane Paper Company in Dalton, Massachusetts.
A grandson, Celadon Leeds Dabollinvented the Daboll trumpet. Lincolnshire, England: Celtic Music, The razor; D.
T Taraxine Family Almanac Dow, Moses. White, near Charlestown Bridge, Boston, Beers Calender; or, Hosford's Almanack Flavel, John. Even after his death, Daboll was remembered for his mathematics.
The Atlantic Monthly Almanac. Philadelphia, Central News Company. Rochester, N. Oxford: Clarendon Press, The United States Almanac.
Warren, RI, Hunter of the Alps. Soap brush; C. Belcher, Fox, Adam.
Green, Thomas, ed. This is an unusual book for many reasons. Thomas Warner Collection. Plymouth, Massachusetts: Nathaniel Coverly, Middleborough, MA: Nathaniel Coverly, Bemis, Wittenberg, Wisconsin.
Lawrence C. Jones, William. New York: Macmillan Publishing Co.Record of vessels arriving and departing by Joseph T. Holroyd within: Thomas’s Massachusetts, Connecticut, Rhode-Island, Newhampshire & Vermont almanack, with an ephemeris, for.
Father Abraham's New-England almanack, for the year of our Lord, Calculated for the meridian of Boston, lat. 25 n. by "Abraham Weatherwise," give David Rittenhouse as their calculator on the title pages of the issues for Subsequent issues do not have this statement, but the entire series through is attributed to.
As it was for other printers, publication of almanacs was a profitable mainstay.
Inshe began publication of her own almanac: The Maryland Almanac for the Year of Our Lord,followed by The Maryland, Delaware, Pennsylvania, Virginia, and North-Carolina Almanack, and Ephemeris, For the Year of our Lord, Jul 22, · the year of the Lord; the year of our Lord Jesus Christ; Adjective.
the year of our Lord (archaic or religious) Of the Common Era/Christian Era; anno Domini; numbered from the once estimated first year for the birth of Jesus Christ.
Synonyms. An astronomical diary, kalendar, or almanack, for the year of our Lord Precisely adapted to the horizon and meridian of Hartford, lat. 41 deg. 56 min. north: longit. 72 deg. 56 min.
to the westward of the Royal Observatory at Greenwich (according to the latest observations)--but may serve indifferently for all the towns in Connecticut and the adjacent states. The Connecticut almanack, for the year of our Lord, Adapted to the horizon and meridian of Hartford, latitude 41 degrees 56 minutes north ; longitude, 72 degrees 54 minutes to the westward of the meridian of Greenwich, (according to the latest observations) but may serve indifferently for all the towns in Connecticut.